Jeffrey LewisMobile Home/Meth Lab/SCIF

I … I just … no … this is so wrong.

Let’s say you live with your boyfriend in a mobile home, from which he supports himself by selling methamphetamines.

Query: What could possibly be worse than having the neighbors call the police after overhearing your domestic dispute, resulting in a police raid that finds the meth?

Answer: The police also finding the documents marked Secret Restricted Data that you’ve improperly removed from you place of work, Los Alamos National Laboratories.

For the whole sordid story, POGO gets dirty, with a little help from the Los Alamos Monitor and the Associated Press .

Comments

  1. Jared (History)

    Pretty high level of ambition there for a meth dealer. It’s quite a jump from dealing meth to dealing Secret Restricted Data from Los Alamos. Maybe meth is actually the gateway drug to…nukular weapons. We should see how much meth NORK is doing.

  2. Muskrat (History)

    According to the Japanese Government, ‘in past years, it says, “30 per cent to 40 per cent of methamphetamine seizures in Japan” have been linked to North Korea.’

    http://usinfo.state.gov/gi/Archive/2006/Mar/01-216319.html

    No word on the exchange of mullet technology.

  3. Jeffrey Lewis
  4. Phila (History)

    “We should see how much meth NORK is doing.”

    Well, when you’ve got nothing to eat, a little meth can certainly take the edge off your appetite.

  5. Jane (History)

    I agree with Jeffrey on the ominous spread of the mullet. I plan to start a website, called Mullets of Moscow. It’s amazing… men, women, even child-mullets.

  6. Jared (History)

    “According to the Japanese Government, ‘in past years, it says, “30 per cent to 40 per cent of methamphetamine seizures in Japan” have been linked to North Korea.’”

    My mind is blown.

  7. Tom (History)

    The Federation of American Scientists actually has a Congressional Research Service report on the subject of North Korean Drug Trafficking that makes for an intersting read:

    Drug Trafficking and North Korea: Issues for US Policywww.fas.org/sgp/crs/row/RL32167.pdf

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