Woman pleads guilty to drug conspiracy, Texas court compels her to attend law school

After being detained on suspicion of conspiring to distribute cocaine, a woman was sentenced by a Texas court to complete law school as a specific condition of her supervised release.

Federal Courts

According to federal documents, Chelsea Madill was given a unique requirement that she “participate and finish an educational program designed to acquire a Doctor of Jurisprudence degree” as part of her Jan. 9 sentencing of three years of supervised release.

Madill admitted guilt to conspiring to distribute drugs as part of a plea deal.

The Drug Enforcement Administration and Texas Department of Public Safety started looking into a drug trafficking operation in South Texas, according to a criminal complaint. Agents started watching a warehouse in the 1300 block of East on May 25, 2018.

Agents noticed Madill’s red Nissan there, according to the lawsuit. Then, as seen by the authorities, Madill left the warehouse and instructed a driver of a tractor-trailer to back up to the loading dock of a “M”-designated facility.

Agents stopped a vehicle after following the trailer and discovered 22 vacuum-sealed packages of cocaine totaling 62 pounds, the complaint said.

According to the complaint, authorities looked at Madill’s phone records and discovered that she was using a cell phone to contact with others in the drug trafficking network.

Based on an inquiry, Madill used her business, “Monsters Inc. The paper reveals that she used “Logistics” to acquire the facility and that she bought multiple GPS tracking devices to follow the cocaine cargoes. According to the lawsuit, some bills of lading listed “Monsters Inc Logistics” as the shipper and “Titanium Wholesale Retail” as the receiver in Lombard, Illinois.

Madill proceeded to Merida, Yucatan, Mexico on May 31, 2018, where she was observed by DEA officers, according to the complaint.

According to the lawsuit, on June 3, 2018, Madill boarded an aircraft back to Atlanta, Georgia. According to the paper, CBP officials were able to confirm she was carrying the same phone she had been using to contact other employees of the company upon entrance.

The lawsuit stated agents were given authorization to investigate the warehouse on August 8, 2018, and while doing so, they discovered “several bills of lading for MONSTERS INC. LOGISTICS and TITANIUM WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.”

At the facility, agents also discovered a vacuum sealer and plastic wrap.

The lawsuit said that a “cooperating defendant” informed law enforcement that Madill was employed by the group as a narcotics trafficker.

According to the records, Madill entered into a plea deal on August 2 that dropped a second offense of selling, distributing, or dispensing drugs.

Along with the time served, Madill also received a sentence.

Other Reports, Court

The custody dispute involving James Younger, a toddler from North Texas whose mother, Anne Georgulas, says he considers himself to be a girl called Luna, will be heard by the Texas Supreme Court.

Jeff Younger, the child’s father, disputes that assertion, and the parents have been engaged in a protracted legal battle.

Following Georgulas’ transportation of James and his brother Jude to California, the state’s highest civil court decided to take Younger’s petition for review from December 16 under consideration this week. Younger’s eagerness is motivated by a California legislation that will go into force at the start of 2023.

The passage of California Senate Bill 107 will “prevent the enforcement of an order based on another state’s statute enabling the removal of a child from their parent or guardian based on the parent or guardian’s consent to the provision of gender-affirming medical or mental health care to the kid.

Younger’s requested that Georgulas be required to give the kids back to the state by the Texas Supreme Court.