CANU agents smuggling Guyana cocaine to Canada on fly jamaica

James Singh, (on Right side) highly Controversial Head of the Anti-Narcotics Unit (CANU) Guyana seen here, with Guyana, Minister of Justice.

James Singh, (on Right side) highly Controversial Head of the Anti-Narcotics Unit (CANU) Guyana seen here, with Guyana, Minister of injustice Clement Rohee.

fan mail
Andrew yadre putting on 50 kilos of cocaine on fly Jamaica for uncle Paul 2 times a month and setting up canu officers. He’s also passing the drugs for drug dealer “death” from north east. when will the DEA do something about James Singh and his corruption team? cocaine is being sold back to James informant red man and uncle Paul and the man in grove that he seize the 2 ton of weed from for 600,000 a kilo.

fan mail
Andrew yadre still putting drugs on the 662 and 606 canada flights. 28 kilo of cocaine from canu office was switched by Andrew yadre and sanjay shew. Andrew yadre living in canu office to be protected


Sanjay Shew corrupt CANU Officer, facilitated 73.34 kilograms of cocaine out of Guyana

On August 2nd 2013 a shipment of rice and 73.34 kilograms of brick cocaine lift Guyana on-board the MV

Sanjay Shew Corrupt CANU Officer

Sanjay Shew Corrupt CANU Officer

Azuria and was busted in the Dominican Republic on August 13, 2013,

The Customs Anti-Narcotics Unit (CANU) which has become a drugs facilitating unit and not a drug fighting Unit as it has been setup to do and once was doing vigorously, On August 2nd 2013 James Singh and Sanjay Shew facilitated this shipment of rice and 73.34 kilograms of cocaine out of Guyana.

The facts as follows, as every or most shipment of goods outbound from Guyana is inspected for illegal contains, this shipment of Rice with Cocaine was no different, however the officers from the Customs Anti-Narcotics Unit (CANU) that normally inspect was told to move onto other duties.

That Control and inspection of the shipment of rice which contained 73.34 kilograms of cocaine, was done by Sanjay Shew the man of business for Head CANU James Singh.

Sanjay Shew then facilitated this shipment of cocaine out of Guyana on behalf of the drug Dealers and in collaboration with James Singh Head of CANU.

When the shipment of 73.34 kilograms of cocaine were busted in the Dominican Republic on August 13, 2013, James Singh said he would launch an investigation into this, surprise surprise he put  none other than Sanjay Shew   to head that investigation, Sanjay Shew investigating Sanjay Shew,  I need not say more , look at it this way

(1) Sanjay Shew inspected the Shipment of rice with Cocaine.

(2) Sanjay Shew is heading the investigation, into the Shipment of rice with Cocaine, oh and he is the only man investigating this matter.

(3) Sanjay Shew is reporting only to James Singh and both of them will be deciding the outcome of what Sanjay Shew decided came out in the investigation.

However according to James Singh no suspect to date had been identified publicly guess you  shouldn’t   waste your time elaborating if James Singh the Customs Anti-Narcotics Unit (CANU) is effective

 As of January  13 2014 still no suspect identified, however in the case of the star apple that was intercepted on 2012-01-25 in Canada two officers were sent home  in October 2013 almost 2 year  after a man by the name of  Charles Anderson was remanded to prison  what made James Singh Mad, was that the RCMP communicated with one of the officer he sent home directly about the  interception of that Cocaine in star Apple Case.

Before we go any further the  73.34 kilograms of cocaine intercepted in Dominican Republic  in the Rice shipment  belongs to two (2) drug dealers,  Shiraz Ali owner of two brothers Gas Stations and Paul Daby  AKA Uncle Paul , but James Singh wouldn’t  tell you that because he and Sanjay Shew collected a hefty amount of money.

The two officers who were sent home was officially dismissed with effect from the 1 of January 2014 those 2 officers are Denaise Mahase and Donald Downer

chris ram prevails in hotel tower case

Demerara Waves: Chief Justice Ian Chang on Thursday cleared Chartered Accountant and Attorney-at-Law Christopher Ram of breach of contract, misrepresentation or improper conduct during his receiver-managership of Hotel Tower Ltd ending more than a decade of legal wrangling.

roraima airways & gerry gouveia moving sultan bharrat jagdeo’s white merchandise

gerald gouveia pilot and cocaine shipper

you never had us fooled cocaine in the airport vip lounge gerry

addendum: gerry gouveia was banned from the usa see C O N F I D E N T I A L GEORGETOWN 000454  and we have reason to believe he’s one of the Guyanese wanted by the DEA. he came on propaganda press bigging up himself cause hte US authorities allowed him to slip through with his canadian passport. maybe he is now wired for sound like james singh  by his new friends at the DEA.

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Related articles

wikileaks suriname – 2006-2007 drugs control report – roger khan arrest is model to follow

Reference ID Created Released Classification Origin
06PARAMARIBO723 2006-11-09 18:38 2011-08-26 00:00 UNCLASSIFIED Embassy Paramaribo

DE RUEHPO #0723/01 3131838
R 091838Z NOV 06





E.O. 12958: N/A

REF: STATE 249035

PARAMARIBO 00000723 001.2 OF 004

¶1. Post presents its 2006 INTERNATIONAL NARCOTICS


¶I. Summary

Suriname is a transit point for South American cocaine en route to
Europe and, to a lesser extent, the United States, and has been a
transit country for MDMA (ecstasy) from Europe to the U.S. market in
the past. The Government of Suriname’s (GOS) inability to control
its borders, lack of a law enforcement presence in the interior, and
lack of aircraft or patrol boats allow traffickers to move drug
shipments via sea, river, and air with little resistance.
Nevertheless, in 2006, GOS law enforcement continued its strong
anti-narcotics performance, once again demonstrating the capacity to
arrest and convict high-profile narco-traffickers. The principal
obstacles to effective narcotics law enforcement efforts are
inadequate resources and limited training for law enforcement.
Suriname is a party to the 1988 United Nations Drug Convention but
has not implemented legislation to bring itself into full conformity
with the Convention. However, in October 2006, the country hosted an
international anti-narcotics conference showing its commitment to
combat drug trafficking.

II. Status of Country

Suriname is a transshipment point for cocaine destined primarily for
Europe and, to a lesser extent, the United States. Evidence
available in 2006 did not indicate that a significant amount of
drugs entered the U.S. from Suriname. The GOS is unable to detect
the diversion of precursor chemicals for drug production, as it has
no legislation controlling precursor chemicals and hence no tracking
system to monitor them. The lack of resources, limited law
enforcement capabilities, inadequate legislation, drug-related
corruption, a complicated and time-consuming bureaucracy, and
overburdened and under-resourced courts inhibit GOS ability to
identify, apprehend, and prosecute narcotic traffickers. In
addition, sparsely populated parts of its coastal region and the
country’s isolated jungle interior, together with weak border
controls and infrastructure, make narcotics detection and
interdiction efforts difficult. However, the Ministry of Justice
and Police and law enforcement institutions in Suriname are
increasingly more active and effective in pro-actively targeting
large trafficking rings and working with international partners.

III. Country Actions Against Drugs in 2006

Policy Initiatives. Senior GOS officials and GOS law enforcement
officials consistently express concern regarding the extent of drugs
transiting Suriname – as do the media and the citizenry – and point
to the lack of resources as the primary obstacle to Suriname’s
counternarcotics efforts. Resources can be interpreted as financial
as well as the lack of trained personnel. Suriname’s National Drugs
Master Plan (2006-2010) was approved in January 2006. The plan
covers both supply and demand reduction and includes calls for new
legislation to control precursor chemicals. The development of the
plan through multi-sectoral consultation was a significant step in
fostering national coordination to address Suriname’s drug problem.
To coordinate implementation of the Master Plan, the Executive
Office of the National Anti-Drug Council was established.

Law Enforcement Efforts. In 2006, Surinamese law enforcement
continued to focus attention on dismantling large criminal
organizations and reflected an increased capacity to arrest and
secure convictions of well-connected narcotics traffickers. In
2006, GOS law enforcement agencies arrested numerous people carrying
drugs on or in their bodies or in their luggage at the international
airport, primarily passengers on the three to six weekly flights
(varying seasonally) to Amsterdam; through September, 112 of those
arrested had ingested cocaine. Many who evade detection in Suriname
are arrested at the airport in Amsterdam, which since 2004 has
implemented a 100 percent inspection of all passengers and baggage
arriving on all inbound flights from Suriname.

In a major success in 2006, Surinamese authorities arrested Shaheed
“Roger” Khan, a Guyanese national suspected of narcotics

PARAMARIBO 00000723 002.2 OF 004

trafficking, on charges of false documentation. He was set to return
to Guyana via Trinidad and Tobago, and while en route was turned
over to Drug Enforcement Administration officials from the United
States in Port of Spain after being denied entry to Trinidad and
Tobago by Trinidadian officials. Khan was then brought to the
United States, where he is currently awaiting trial for trafficking
narcotics into the U.S.

A special Surinamese police unit, the Special Investigative Team
(BOT) continued to cooperate closely with Dutch law enforcement
authorities and investigated numerous criminal organizations
smuggling drugs and laundering money between Suriname and the
Netherlands. The cooperation culminated in the investigation and
arrest of two long-suspected, major drug traffickers and several of
their associates during an operation named “Ficus.” In December
2005, one trafficker was sentenced by a Dutch court to ten years
imprisonment for drug trafficking, money laundering and fraud.
Another high profile suspect arrested during “Operation Ficus” is
still on trial in Suriname. He owns a prominent rice export business
in Suriname and was arrested in connection with the December 2003
confiscation of 296 kilograms of cocaine from one of his vessels
that was en route to Portugal, and for being a suspected member of a
criminal organization.

In February and March 2006, Surinamese law enforcement officials
destroyed major marijuana fields in the interior, consisting of four
and two hectares, respectively. In March a joint operation of police
in the two western districts, Nickerie and Coronie, led to the
arrest of two men in connection with the seizure of 100 kilograms of
cocaine hidden in a Texaco oil-storage tank. In June 2006, Police
seized 215 kilograms of cocaine in batches of 104 and 109 kilograms
respectively at two separate residences in Paramaribo. Six
Surinamers and five Guyanese were arrested at the scene; one of the
Guyanese later proved to be Roger Khan and three to be ex-policemen.

In August 2006, a joint operation of the police “Arrest Team”
(A-Team) and the Narcotics Brigade led to the arrest of three men,
among them a relative of former military strongman Desi Bouterse.
Also in 2006, police confiscated 95 kilograms of cocaine from two
residences in Paramaribo. The BOT is currently investigating a
possible money laundering link in this case. Bank accounts of those
involved in the case have been frozen.

There are criminal organizations operating arms-for-drugs activities
in Suriname that have connections to the Colombian terrorist group
the Revolutionary Armed Forces of Colombia (FARC).

In 2006, the judiciary handed down several stiff sentences in other
high-profile drug cases. In March, a judge convicted and sentenced
two men to eight and four years imprisonment, respectively, based on
the April 2005 seizure of 118 kilograms of cocaine. The cocaine was
hidden in a container of lumber, which was shipped to France. French
authorities followed the shipment to the Netherlands via Belgium. In
July, three men were convicted and sentenced to nine, six, and five
years imprisonment, respectively, for trafficking 215 kilograms of
cocaine that were seized by a joint unit of the Surinamese police
and army in a boat on a creek near the Saramacca River, in the
northwestern quadrant of Suriname. In January, two men received
sentences of six and two and a half years in connection with the
April 2005 seizure of 335 kilograms of cocaine, four hand grenades,
and live ammunition.

Through September 2006 the GOS seized 577 kilograms of cocaine and
42 kilograms of cannabis. A total of 571 people were arrested for
drug-related offenses. Seizures and arrests have significantly
decreased compared to those of 2005; law enforcement sources
attribute this to the GOS’ focus on combating narcotics: within the
past five years GOS law enforcement has rounded up eight of the ten
known major criminal organizations operating in the country.

Corruption. The GOS does not facilitate the production, processing,
or shipment of narcotic and psychotropic drugs or other controlled
substances, and does not discourage the investigation or prosecution
of such acts. Moreover, the GOS has demonstrated some willingness to
undertake law enforcement and legal measures to prevent,
investigate, prosecute, and punish public corruption. Public
corruption is considered a problem in Suriname and there are reports
of drug use and drug sales in prisons. During 2006 the GOS arrested
police officers suspected of involvement in trafficking narcotics
and membership in criminal organizations, including five in May
¶2006. Reports of money laundering, drug trafficking, and associated

PARAMARIBO 00000723 003.2 OF 004

criminal activity involving current and former government and
military officials continue to circulate, but the government has a
track record of prosecuting or terminating corrupt officials.
According to Customs reports, the GOS loses roughly $45 million
annually in uncollected Customs revenues due to corruption and false
invoicing. Investigations show that false invoicing occurs daily,
despite heavy fines. Former military strongman Desi Bouterse and
former rebel leader Ronnie Brunswijk, who have both served in the
National Assembly since 2005, have been convicted in absentia in the
Netherlands for narcotics trafficking. Brunswijk was also convicted
in a French court in absentia for the same crime.

Agreements and Treaties. Suriname is party to the 1961 United
Nations Single Convention as amended by the 1972 Protocol, and the
1971 U.N. Convention on Psychotropic Substances. Suriname is also a
party to the 1988 U.N. Drug Convention and has accordingly passed
legislation that conforms to a majority of the convention’s
articles, but it has failed to pass legislation complying with
precursor chemical control provisions. The GOS ratified the
Inter-American Convention on Mutual Assistance in Criminal Matters.
Since 1976, the GOS has been sharing narcotics information with the
Netherlands pursuant to a Mutual Legal Assistance Agreement. In
August 1999, a comprehensive six-part, bilateral, maritime
counter-narcotics enforcement agreement with the U.S. entered into
force. The U.S.-Netherlands Extradition Treaty of 1904 is applicable
to Suriname, but Suriname’s Constitution prohibits the extradition
of its nationals. Therefore the extradition relationship between
the United States and Suriname is inactive, but it was a topic of
discussion in July when the United States requested Khan’s
extradition. In January 2006 Suriname, the Netherlands Antilles,
and Aruba signed a Mutual Legal Assistance Agreement allowing for
direct law enforcement and judicial cooperation between the
countries, thereby no longer requiring the process to be first
routed through The Hague. Parties met in October to discuss progress
in implementing the agreement, which covers cooperation with regard
to drug trafficking, trafficking in persons, and organized crime.
Suriname has also signed bilateral agreements to combat drug
trafficking with neighboring countries Brazil and Guyana, as well as
with Venezuela. Suriname is an active member of the Inter-American
Drug Abuse Control Commission of the Organization of American States
(OAS/CICAD), to which it reports regularly. In October 2006,
Suriname hosted an anti-narcotics conference attended by many
regional and international players, including the United States. The
“Paramaribo Declaration,” which was endorsed in principle by the
participants at the end of the conference, proposes a framework to
establish an intelligence-sharing network, coordinate and execute
sting operations, and tackle money laundering. Suriname has signed
agreements with the United States, Netherlands and France which
allow for police attachs to work with local police. Suriname is not
a party to the U.N. Convention Against Transnational Organized

Cultivation and Production. Suriname is not a producer of cocaine
or opium poppy. While cannabis is cultivated in Suriname, there is
little specific data on the number of hectares under cultivation, or
evidence that it is exported in significant quantities.

Drug Flow/Transit. Much of the cocaine entering Suriname is
delivered by small aircraft, which land on clandestine airstrips cut
into the dense jungle interior and sparsely populated coastal
districts. The lack of resources, infrastructure, law enforcement
personnel, and equipment makes detection and interdiction difficult.
Drugs are transported along interior roads to and from the
clandestine airstrips. Drugs are also shipped to seaports via
numerous river routes to the sea or overland for onward shipment to
Caribbean islands, Europe, and the United States. Sea-drops are
also used. Drugs exit Suriname via commercial air flights (by drug
couriers or concealed in planes) and by commercial sea cargo.
European-produced MDMA is transported via commercial airline flights
from the Netherlands to Suriname (three to six flights per week,
varying seasonally); in the past drug couriers have transported the
drugs to the United States.

Domestic Programs. During 2006, the National Drug Demand Reduction
Office (DDR) conducted numerous drug awareness and drug prevention
campaigns. Schoolteachers and police officers were trained in early
detection of drug use. The Suriname Epidemiological Network on Drug
Use (SURENDU), which is a network of governmental and
non-governmental organizations, was strengthened in the areas of
drug-use prevention and treatment in 2006. With funding from the

PARAMARIBO 00000723 004.2 OF 004

Organization of American States, the National Anti-Drugs Council
(NAR) embarked on a project to survey drug use in Suriname. Around
6,000 persons between the ages of 12 and 65 will be interviewed.
The Council will also do a study on drug use in prisons. In the
area of supply reduction, a U.S.-funded computer database was
established to keep track of drug criminals from their detention up
to their sentencing.

IV. U.S. Policy Initiatives and Programs

U.S. Policy Initiatives. The principle obstacles to effective
counternarcotics law enforcement efforts in Suriname are inadequate
resources and limited training for law enforcement. Therefore, the
U.S. aims to strengthen the GOS law enforcement and judicial
institutions and their capabilities to detect, interdict, and
prosecute narco-trafficking activities through a mix of training and
equipment and thereby help Suriname to effectively reduce narcotics

Bilateral Cooperation. A high level of cooperation exists between
U.S. and GOS law enforcement officials. In 2006, once again the U.S.
provided both training and material support to several elements of
the national police to strengthen their counternarcotics
capabilities and promote greater bilateral cooperation. In July
2006, the DEA intensified its cooperation with Surinamese law
enforcement by establishing a soon-to-be three person office in
Suriname. The U.S. was a participant and presenter at the October
2006 anti-narcotics conference in Paramaribo.

The Road Ahead. The U.S. will continue to encourage the GOS to
pursue large narcotics traffickers and to dismantle their
organizations; the GOS Ministry of Justice and Police has focused
repeatedly on this goal in the news media, and the Khan arrest bears
out its seriousness and commitment. T
he U.S. continues to urge the
GOS to focus on port security, specifically seaports, which are seen
as the primary conduits for large shipments of narcotics exiting
Suriname. Port security did improve in 2006. The U.S. will continue
to provide equipment, training, and technical support to the GOS to
strengthen its counternarcotics efforts.


paul daby’s bog shervinton lovell aka big head also in prison

paul daby snr boy mr big head aka steve merai's bitch

Sheventon Lovell also known as ‘ Bighead’ appeared before Magistrate Hazel Octive- Hamilton on Friday for making a false statement in procuring a passport. The 41- year- old resident of Lot 333 Robert Drive, Republic Park, East Bank Demerara, made an appearance at the Georgetown Magistrates’ Courts answer to the charge. [a must read the rise and fall of another negroe cocaine hustler in Guyana. big head is now into the gold business 😉 where he thing he going with passport? port kaituma?]

The accused was not required to plead to the charge which stated that on June 10, 2011 at the Central Immigration and Passport Office, he falsely stated his name to be Travis Paul.

The accused was represented by Attorney Peter Hugh who in a bail application told the court that his client has no previous convictions.

The lawyer further mentioned that his client is the owner of several mining operations at Omai.

Police prosecutor Lionel Harvey objected to bail on the grounds that there are ongoing investigations and that more charges are likely to be instituted against the accused and if bail is granted there is the like lihood he may leave the country. The prosecutor further informed the court that his file was incomplete and as such the application for bail would not be feasible. The attorney objected, stating that there must be tangible evidence to show that his client is a flight risk. In ruling, the magistrate informed the court that bail would be refused and the matter is set to return to Court One on October 27.