Penn. FBI agent killed serving warrant | MassCops

Penn. FBI agent killed serving warrant

Discussion in 'Line of Duty Death News' started by kwflatbed, Nov 19, 2008.

  1. kwflatbed

    kwflatbed MassCops Angel Staff Member

    By Dan Nephin
    Associated Press

    GLENSHAW, Pa. — An FBI agent was shot and killed Wednesday while serving a warrant at a home near Pittsburgh.
    The agent was shot at around 6 a.m. in Indiana Township, about 10 miles northeast of Pittsburgh, said FBI Special Agent William Crowley, a spokesman for the agency in western Pennsylvania.
    The agent's name was not immediately released. It's also unclear who shot the agent and whether anyone had been arrested for the shooting. Neither federal nor county officials would confirm reports that a suspect was in custody.
    Crowley would not say what the warrant was for. A roundup of drug suspects was happening in the greater Pittsburgh area and federal drug and FBI agents were at the scene, but Crowley wouldn't comment on whether the shooting was related to the roundup.
    At the federal courthouse in Pittsburgh, federal public defenders were in a courtroom Wednesday morning waiting the arrival of some 35 people who were arrested in the drug sweep. Indictments in the case were sealed, but they were expected to be unsealed once the defendants appeared in court.
    The shooting happened at a cream-colored house that backs up to fields and woods. A child's basketball net and play fort could be seen in the backyard. Authorities remained on the scene Thursday morning, blocking the street to the public. Several police cars, including unmarked cars, lined the street.
    Emergency dispatchers had initially said the victim was a police officer shot in a home invasion.
    The last FBI special agent killed in the line of duty was Barry Lee Bush, who was accidentally shot and killed by a fellow agent outside a bank on April 5, 2007, in Readington, N.J., according to the FBI. Bush, 52, of Forks Township, Pa., and other agents were in pursuit of three bank robbers who were armed but did not fire their weapons, authorities said.

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    FBI Agent Fatally Shot While Serving Warrant in Pennsylvania



    Special Agent Sam Hicks



    Dozens of local, county and state police officers and federal agents responded to the shooting scene on Woods Run Road.


    An FBI agent was fatally shot at a house in Indiana Township and one person was in custody Wednesday morning.

    An FBI agent was shot to death at an Indiana Township home during a large, regionwide drug bust early Wednesday morning, and the homeowner was taken to Allegheny General Hospital.
    Dozens of Allegheny County police officers, state police and federal agents responded to Woods Run Road -- a short, dirt road with just seven homes -- where Special Agent Sam Hicks was killed.
    "We are all grieving this loss, and Sam's memory will never be forgotten," said Special Agent in Charge Michael Rodriguez, of the Pittsburgh FBI office. He said Hicks was on a task force with local police and federal Drug Enforcement Administration agents.
    A neighbor who did not want to be identified told WTAE Channel 4 Action News that she saw four unmarked cars arrive at about 6 a.m.
    "They all turned their lights off and headed back up the road, which I thought was kind of unusual," the neighbor said. "About 15 minutes later, my sister called me. She lives right next door, and she says, 'The driveway is full of police.'"
    Rodriguez said somebody was taken into custody in connection with the shooting, but he did not identify that person or say if any charges had been filed. He did say that the investigation was continuing.
    One of WTAE's police sources did not dispute that the person in custody is Robert Korbe, who owns the home where the warrant was being served.
    Korbe was being evaluated at AGH late Wednesday morning. Hospital staff members did not say why he was there.
    County emergency dispatchers said the shooting was first reported as a break-in or home invasion at about 6:30 a.m. Later, the FBI confirmed the victim was one of its agents who had been serving a warrant.
    Korbe was one of 35 people charged in a drug-trafficking indictment unsealed Wednesday. The indictment accuses the defendants of conspiring to traffic cocaine and crack from October 2007 through September. Other suspects were being rounded up throughout the Pittsburgh area Wednesday.
    Rodriguez said the alleged operation was "a violent drug distribution ring" but did not offer any other details during a brief news conference Wednesday morning.
    In August, WTAE Channel 4's news exchange partners at the Pittsburgh Tribune-Review reported that the 39-year-old Korbe waived a hearing on charges of aggravated assault, recklessly endangering another person, criminal mischief, resisting arrest, disorderly conduct, possession of a controlled substance and possession with intent to deliver.
    Charges in that earlier case stemmed from Sharpsburg police allegations that Korbe fought with officers when he was stopped May 16 after leaving a fight at Pod's Landing Bar. Police said they found him carrying 130 grams of cocaine and pills including Vicodin, Viagra and Cialis.
    Korbe's mother, Antoinette, told Channel 4 Action News that her son has been involved with drugs for years. She said he is a convicted felon and is not allowed to own a gun, but his wife, Christina, does have a license to carry.
    Antoinette Korbe said she has not seen Robert Korbe in three years because he and his wife got a protection-from-abuse order against her. She did not discuss details of the PFA.
    No charges have been filed against Korbe in connection with the FBI agent's death.
    Special Agent Martha Dixon was the last local FBI agent to die in the line of duty. The Mount Lebanon native was killed when a gunman opened fire in a Washington, D.C., police station in 1994. Seven years later, when the FBI opened its new Pittsburgh headquarters, the building was named for her.

  2. kwflatbed

    kwflatbed MassCops Angel Staff Member

    Drug Suspect's Wife Charged in FBI Agent's Death

    Associated Press Writer

    GLENSHAW, Pa. --

    An FBI agent trying to arrest a cocaine-dealing suspect at a home near Pittsburgh was killed Wednesday by the man's wife, who might have thought she was shooting an intruder, authorities said.
    Agent Samuel Hicks was shot about 6 a.m. in the middle-class community of Indiana Township. The 33-year-old was taking part in a drug-ring roundup at the home of Robert Korbe, who was taken into custody on the drug charge.
    Christina Korbe, 40, was charged with homicide. Her attorney, Sumner Parker, said his client was with her 10-year-old daughter and 5-year-old son when agents arrived and might have feared for their safety.
    Korbe "ultimately called 911 to get local police to her house based on what she thought was happening," said Parker, adding that he is representing his client on state charges.
    According to the criminal complaint for Christina Korbe, law enforcers arrived shortly after 6 a.m., announced themselves as police and saw a man running inside. Officers rammed the door and broke a window to enter.
    Hicks entered first and turned left. A shot was fired, he yelled "I'm hit," and police dragged him outside and called 911.
    Christina Korbe later told police she was standing at the top of the stairs and thought she shot an intruder. She called 911 and was arrested while on the phone. Korbe said she never heard police identify themselves.
    Robert Korbe said he told his wife to stay upstairs while he went to the door. When he realized it was the police, he ran to the basement, dumped cocaine into a washtub, dressed and ran out the back door before he was arrested, the complaint said.
    Christina Korbe was at Allegheny County police headquarters until Wednesday evening, when she was taken away on a stretcher crying with a white blanket over her head. She was put into an ambulance and taken to a hospital because she was feeling ill.
    Her husband was one of 35 people charged in the 27-count indictment that accuses the defendants of conspiring to traffic cocaine and crack from October 2007 through September. Christina Korbe was not named in the indictment.
    Robert Korbe appeared briefly in federal court Wednesday and was represented by a public defender but told the judge he planned to hire his own attorney.
    He had told reporters at his home as he was being led into a police car that "they shot their own guy."
    FBI agent William Crowley, an agency spokesman, said, "Based on the information we have right now, every indication is that no shot was fired by law enforcement at the crime scene."
    Hicks had been with the FBI since March 2007. He was a former Baltimore police officer and school teacher with a wife and 3-year-old son.
    "Special Agent Hicks made the ultimate sacrifice that any law enforcement officer makes for his country," Michael Rodriguez, agent in charge of the Pittsburgh FBI office, said in a statement read to reporters.
    "He served with honor and bravery and will be greatly missed by his colleagues here in Pittsburgh and throughout the FBI," he said.
    FBI Director Robert S. Mueller III said: "The loss of Sam Hicks is a tragedy. Our hearts and prayers go out to Sam's family and the members of the Pittsburgh field office."
    The last FBI special agent killed in the line of duty was Barry Lee Bush, who was accidentally shot and killed by a fellow agent outside a bank on April 5, 2007, in Readington, N.J., according to the FBI.
    Bush, 52, of Forks Township, Pa., and other agents were in pursuit of three bank robbers who were armed but did not fire their weapons, authorities said.
    Associated Press writer Joe Mandak in Pittsburgh contributed to this report.

    [​IMG]Wire Service
  3. kwflatbed

    kwflatbed MassCops Angel Staff Member

    Pa. woman accused of killing FBI agent denied bail

    Christina Korbe covers her face as she is taken from the Allegheny County Police headquarters in Pittsburgh, Wednesday, Nov. 19, 2008. Korbe, the wife of drug suspect Robert Korbe has been charged with killing FBI agent Sam Hicks who showed up at the couple's house near Pittsburgh to arrest her husband Wednesday morning. (AP Photo/Keith Srakocic)

    By Joe Mandak
    Associated Press

    PITTSBURGH — A judge denied bail on Thursday for a woman accused of killing an FBI agent during a drug raid that led to her husband's arrest on cocaine-dealing charges.
    Christina Korbe, 40, was arraigned early Thursday on a homicide charge in the shooting death of Special Agent Sam Hicks on Wednesday.
    Korbe told investigators she thought her home was being burglarized and that she was shooting at an intruder.
    Hicks and other law enforcement officers had gone to Korbe's home to serve a warrant on her husband, Robert, as part of a drug sweep.
    Christina Korbe called 911 during the raid and said her house was being robbed and that she had fired at a burglar. She was arrested while still on the phone with an emergency dispatcher.
    She later told investigators that she never heard police announce themselves, according to a criminal complaint.
    Allegheny County Police, however, said the team that went to the home to arrest Korbe's husband knocked on the door around 6 a.m. and shouted "police!" several times. The officers then saw Robert Korbe run through the house, according to the criminal complaint.
    Christina Korbe was with her 10-year-old daughter and 5-year-old son when agents arrived and may have feared for their safety, said her attorney, Sumner Parker.
    "It became very chaotic and confusing and based on some other things taking place. ... My client may have taken actions that she thought was appropriate and ultimately called 911 to get local police to her house based on what she thought was happening," Parker told The Associated Press.
    Robert Korbe, however, knew police were at his door.
    He told investigators that, when he heard and saw agents pounding on his front door, he ran to the basement to retrieve some cocaine and pour it down a drain, according to the criminal complaint. He allegedly told investigators that, when he was finished, he was surprised that no police were in the basement, so he ran into his backyard, where he was arrested.
    Robert Korbe, 39, was one of 35 people charged Wednesday in the 27-count indictment that accuses the defendants of conspiring to traffic cocaine and crack from October 2007 through September. Christina Korbe was not named in the indictment.
    On Wednesday afternoon, Robert Korbe had a brief appearance in federal court on the drug charges. He was represented by a public defender, but told the judge that he intended to hire his own attorney.

    [​IMG]Wire service
  4. kwflatbed

    kwflatbed MassCops Angel Staff Member

    Funeral Arrangements Made For Slain FBI Agent

    FBI Director Robert Mueller will speak at the service.

    Funeral arrangements have been announced for an FBI agent killed in an Indiana Township drug raid.
    US Attorney General Michael Mukasey has been invited to attend the funeral of FBI Special Agent Sam Hicks and FBI Director Robert Mueller will speak at the service.
    Visitation is set for Sunday between 2 p.m. and 4 p.m. and on Monday between 7 p.m. and 9 p.m. at Schimunek Funeral Home in Perry Hall, Maryland.
    The funeral will be Tuesday morning at 11 a.m. at Cathedral of Mary our Queen church in Baltimore.
    The Allegheny County medical examiner said Hicks died from a single gunshot wound to the chest.
    Hicks, 33, was shot to death at a home on Woods Run Road at about 6 a.m. Wednesday. Authorities are investigating the circumstances between the time law enforcement agents showed up at Robert and Christina Korbe's front door and when Hicks was shot.
    Flags were flown at half-staff in tribute to Hicks at the FBI's Pittsburgh headquarters on East Carson Street on the South Side.
    FBI Director Robert Mueller came to Pittsburgh from Washington, D.C., on Thursday to meet with Hicks' family and colleagues. Channel 4 Action News' Bob Mayo reports Mueller held two meetings, the first with staff members at the FBI headquarters in Pittsburgh. Mueller then met privately with Hicks' family members.
    "He was genuinely upset. I mean, this was just as painful to him as the guys that Sam worked with," said Hicks' sister-in-law, Angela Hohman.
    Investigators aren't talking publicly about the probe into Hicks' shooting. But retired FBI special agent and SWAT team leader Dan Ostronic said law and protocol requires agents clearly identify themselves as they raid a home.
    Former Agent Speaks To Channel 4's Bob Mayo
    "'FBI, search warrant! FBI, search warrant!' As we move from room to room, up stairways, whatever. There might have been two or three agents announcing at the same time in a loud, clear voice," Ostronic said
    Ostronic said agents wear raid jackets clearly marked, front and back, with "FBI."
    "I can't envision where there would be any confusion on the part of the people inside who it was that was coming in," said Ostronic.
    Family Remembers Husband, Father
    Hicks' family is clearly struggling with its loss. But family members wanted people to know how much he truly loved helping people, how much he loved being an FBI agent and how much he focused on his family.
    Family Remembers FBI Agent
    His family said Hicks was living his dream. Hicks and his wife, Brooke, just celebrated their fifth wedding anniversary on Nov. 8. Hicks was working as an FBI agent in his hometown and was about to turn 34 on Thanksgiving. They said the couple were celebrating life with their 2-year-old son, Noah.
    "He was a good father," Hohman said.
    Hohman said her sister, Brooke ,and Hicks' son, Noah, were her brother-in-law's world.
    "God he just loved him so much, and vice versa; they were buddies," Hohman said.
    Hicks' loyalty to his family was no surprise to his younger sister, Emily Hicks.
    "We had an absent father. So he was kind of a father figure for me," Emily Hicks said.
    Emily Hicks said she looked up to her brother and always knew he would make it to the FBI.
    "He wanted to make a difference and he wanted to make it better for our children, your children, everyone's children," Emily Hicks said.
    It was something Hohman said her sister, Brooke, saw in Sam Hicks from the beginning.
    "Brooke and Sam met the same way my parents met," Hohman said.
    The couple met while in Ocean City.
    "They just happened to be next door to each other… In that summer within those couple months they realized they were soul mates. (They) fell in love then at the end of the summer, Sam said to her, 'If you want me to follow you to Baltimore, I will.' And he did," Hohman said.
    The Hicks family was looking forward to their future in Pittsburgh and raising their son together. Now Hohman said her sister is not only struggling with losing her husband in the line of duty, but with how to tell their 2-year-old son he lost his best friend.
    "He's just going to be so missed by so many people. He was just an amazing person, an amazing husband and an amazing father. I just ask that everybody pray for that little boy and my sister," Hohman said.
    Hicks will be buried just outside of Baltimore where his wife grew up. Brooke Hicks plans to move back there with Noah, to be close to her family.
    Drug Suspect's Wife Charged With Homicide
    Click here to read more about the charges against Christina Korbe.
    Robert Korbe, 39, was one of 35 people charged Wednesday in a 27-count indictment that accuses the defendants of conspiring to traffic cocaine and crack from October 2007 through September 2008.
    Robert Korbe has a detention hearing on Monday, at which time federal prosecutors will ask that he remain jailed until trial on the grounds that he is a flight risk and a danger to the community.
    Christina Korbe, 40, was not named in the drug indictment. She is accused of firing the shot that killed Hicks.
    Both Korbes were taken into custody after the shooting. Authorities later charged Christina Korbe with criminal homicide. She was taken to a hospital with stomach pain and a pre-existing medical condition, then released late Wednesday night and taken to jail.

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  5. kwflatbed

    kwflatbed MassCops Angel Staff Member

    Pa. FBI agent 'was so good at what he did'

    By Michael A. Fuoco
    Pittsburgh Post-Gazette

    PITTSBURGH — Special Agent Samuel Hicks' classmates at the FBI Academy in Quantico, Va., used to follow his lead when training how to safely enter homes and serve warrants, trusting the Westmoreland County native's discipline, intelligence and experience as a Baltimore police narcotics officer.
    "He was our ace in the hole in leading us," said his former roommate, Special Agent Klaus Franze.
    On Wednesday, Agent Hicks was leading again, this time as the first officer to enter an Indiana Township home to serve an arrest warrant on a suspected drug dealer. A shot was fired from upstairs. Agent Hicks was killed.
    Agent Franze, who works in Riverside, Calif., said he wasn't surprised his friend was in a dangerous role.
    "Like at Quantico, if something is going on, you put your best foot forward with your anchor. Sam was the anchor," Agent Franze said.
    Agent Franze was among the friends, family and co-workers who yesterday reflected on the life and death of the 33-year-old who joined the FBI in March 2007. They sometimes smiled, sometimes cried in remembering a man who loved family, work and life itself.
    "It's a tragedy, it's awful, it's very painful," said his sister, Emily Hicks of Somerset. But she added there was some consolation in the fact that Agent Hicks, who dreamed of becoming an FBI agent, died in the line of duty.
    "If this would have happened any other way, I don't know if we could go on," she said. "He had wanted to do this his whole life. Knowing that he went out of the world this way is a more comforting way than if he had been in a car accident.
    "He loved, loved, loved his work."
    With Agent Hicks' passing, she said, the priority of family, friends and co-workers is to concentrate their support on Mr. Hicks' wife, Brooke, the couple's 2-year-old son, Noah, and Agent Hicks' mother, Charlotte Carrabotta, of Rockwood, Somerset County.
    "The hardest part is Noah will never get to know his father," she said, breaking down momentarily. "He will live on through Noah. As you can see, he looks just like him," she said, pointing to a photograph of the smiling family.
    Earlier yesterday, FBI Director Robert Mueller III and his wife met with Brooke Hicks and other family members. The Muellers offered their condolences and told them they were members of the FBI family, Emily Hicks said.
    She said the family was more worried about the danger Agent Hicks faced when he worked for five years in Baltimore, most as a narcotics detective.
    "This is just devastating and heart-breaking," said Mrs. Hicks' sister, Angela Hohman of Baltimore. "[The danger] is always in back of the mind of any spouse who has a spouse out on the street as a cop or an agent, but you also [think] it's not going to happen to me, it's not going to be us.
    "[My sister] knew there were risks, but she also knew this what he wanted to do more than anything. He was not the kind to sit behind a desk.
    "He was so good at what he did. He really was a good police officer and a good FBI agent and he did that well and my sister knew that and that's why you take the pros with the cons."
    Retired FBI Agent Ed Corrigan, who served as one of two counselors for Agents Hicks and Franze's class at Quantico, said he quickly saw the potential Agent Hicks had.
    "There was no doubt in anybody's mind going through training that this guy was going to be an outstanding FBI agent," said Mr. Corrigan, now a civilian instructor at the academy.
    "It reminds you they have a difficult job that is dangerous."
    Like others who described Agent Hicks as quiet, humble and giving, Agent Franze was struggling yesterday with the loss, choking up at times.
    "He was one of those friends you think you'll have the rest of your life but it was not meant to be," he said. "That's life, unfortunately. This is definitely a reality check.
    "As tactically sound, intelligent, and superhuman as Sam was, his ticket got punched, it was time for him to go. That is a lesson to all of us. Life is short, take advantage of it, mean what you say, do what you say. All I can do is honor the man and I will."
    Co-workers of Agent Hicks on the Pittsburgh Joint Terrorism Task Force marveled at how the agent, until recently the newest member of the team, immediately picked up on the work and excelled at it. And they were struck by how devoted he was to his family.
    "I've never met anybody as extraordinary as him," said Allegheny County Detective Terri Lewis. "He joined a new organization and without any guidance began developing cases and shot past all of us."
    FBI Agent Dan Yocca agreed: "He was bright, could think on his feet and absorbed everything. He grew much faster than most new agents grow."
    FBI Agent Bob Johnson, the task force supervisor, noted that Agent Hicks was one of only 11 agents nationally to be picked for a training session in Amman, Jordan. Normally, an agent would need five years with the bureau to qualify.
    But, more importantly, he said, Agent Hicks lived a life in balance.
    "Sam was happy to come to work in the morning and was happy to go home at night," he said. "Tell me that's not a perfect life."

    [​IMG]Wire Service
  6. kwflatbed

    kwflatbed MassCops Angel Staff Member

    Feds charge Pa. woman accused of killing FBI agent

    By Jennifer C. Yates
    Associated Press

    PITTSBURGH — A woman accused of fatally shooting an FBI agent who came to her home to serve an arrest warrant on her husband was charged Monday with federal murder and firearms charges.
    Christina Korbe, 40, was already facing state criminal homicide charges in the death of Special Agent Sam Hicks.
    She was charged Monday in U.S. District Court in Pittsburgh with first-degree murder, interfering with the official duties of a federal law enforcement officer, using a firearm during the commission of a crime, and aiding a felon to possess a firearm.
    Prosecutors say Korbe fatally shot Hicks Nov. 19 when he and other agents entered Korbe's home to serve a warrant on her husband, Robert Korbe.
    Robert Korbe, 39, a convicted felon, had been wanted by agents who were rounding up suspects in a drug sweep in and around the city that day. He was one of 35 people charged in a 27-count indictment that accuses the defendants of conspiring to traffic cocaine and crack from October 2007 through September. Christina Korbe was not named in the indictment.
    Christina Korbe's attorney, John Elash, did not immediately return a call Monday seeking comment. Sumner Parker, The attorney who represented her when she was arrested, has said Korbe believed her house was being broken into and she was trying to protect her two young children.
    The Korbes were being held separately at the Allegheny County Jail.

    [​IMG]Wire Service
  7. kwflatbed

    kwflatbed MassCops Angel Staff Member

    Woman Claims Self-Defense in Agent's Murder

    The case against a woman who killed a Pittsburgh FBI agent during a drug raid at her family's home has been moved to federal court, where her defense will claim that she thought she needed to act in self-defense.

    Christina Korbe made her first appearance Tuesday before Magistrate Judge Robert Mitchell on a second-degree murder charge and several firearms charges. A detention hearing -- when the judge will decide if she gets bail -- is set for 10 a.m. Monday in U.S. District Court downtown.
    "She's totally distraught," defense attorney John Elash said. "All she cares about and all she mentions is she wants to be home with her children. Can't imagine that she won't be home for Christmas."
    U.S. Attorney Mary Beth Buchanan was in the courtroom Tuesday as an observer -- which is a rare occurrence -- and declined to comment afterward. Also present were an FBI official and Allegheny County police Superintendent Charles Moffatt.
    Elash said Korbe is "extremely remorseful" about the death of Special Agent Sam Hicks, but he questions whether she heard law enforcement identify themselves when they entered her house with guns drawn.
    "I don't believe my client's guilty of any crime. I think the evidence will show that," Elash said. "... It's obviously a self-defense or a defense of others, and the others that she's defending are a 5- and 10-year old that were with her when she was on 911, making the call to the police that somebody had broken into her house."
    Hicks was part of a task force serving drug warrants in a coordinated operation throughout the Pittsburgh region on the morning of Nov. 19. He was shot at Korbe's home on Woods Run Road in Indiana Township, where a warrant was being served on her husband, Robert.
    The maximum penalty for a jury conviction on Christina Korbe's charges is life in prison.
    "I think it's a tragedy. It's a tragedy for everybody involved -- for my client, for her family, for the victim and his family," Elash said.
    Christina Korbe's former attorney, Sumner Parker, has said that the woman fired a gun because she thought people were breaking into the house. Parker is defending Robert Korbe on his drug charges.
    "Was this, something, everybody's yelling at one time, so that nobody could understand what's being said?" Elash said. "Could it have been heard by somebody that was asleep or just woken in an upstairs bedroom in a large home? If, in fact, she did hear it was a police officer or an FBI agent, why would she fire one shot at one of them and not continue to fire?"
    In Sharpsburg, residents are circulating a petition for Christina Korbe's innocence and holding a collection for the family's children. Some do not believe the woman knew it was law enforcement breaking through her front door.
    "I honestly believe that she couldn't possibly have known that it was a cop," friend Angie McCarrison said. "I think she heard glass break, and she thought, 'Oh my God, my kids,' and that was the end of that."
    Court documents say that the FBI agents shouted "police" and warned that they were serving a warrant, and that Robert Korbe told investigators he heard the agents and knew a raid was happening.
    The FBI has said that the agents and police officers clearly identified themselves and announced their presence when they broke into the house.
    "She thought she was being attacked, thought that she had to defend her children," Elash said. "That is what was going through her mind. Only pulled that trigger for one reason, because she thought she was going to get killed or that her children were going to get killed or seriously injured."
    Christina Korbe is being held without bail, as is Robert Korbe, who's one of about 35 people charged in a federal drug indictment.

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  8. MCADPD24

    MCADPD24 MassCops Member

    RIP Agent

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