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Todd Gouwenberg Langley Sportsplex shooting victim United Nations gang member;
Todd Gouwenberg is
the Langley Sportsplex shooting victim who
has nearly 20 years
of gang involvement
Crime Scene of Harb Dhaliwal's shooting in Coal Harbour;
Francois Gauthier has been charged with first degree murder
in the death of Brothers Keepers gangster Harb Dhaliwal
United Nations gang member shooting Langley Sportsplex;
United Nations gang member killed less
than a week after
killing of rival
Brothers Keepers
gangster Harb
Dhaliwal in
Coal Harbour

Money ALERT and RCMP confiscated duriing Project Collector Investigation;

Money ALERT and RCMP collected during Project Collector Investigation

Van Duc Hoang and his six associates
are accused of running a sham bank
that laundered money for drug dealers
by Nathan'ette Burdine: November 28, 2022

Van Duc Hoang is a 64-year-old man who the Alberta Law Enforcement Response Team (ALERT) and the Royal Canadian Mounted Police (RCMP) say is the CEO of a sham bank that has been providing banking services, since 2013, to criminals throughout Canada.

The sham bank, which the police have not identified by name, was ran out of several properties belonging to Hoang. Hoang had six people helping him to run his banking activities. Those six people are 62-year-old Van Thi Nguyen, 43-year-old Yuong Nguyen, 42-year-old Cynthia Nguyen, 42-year-old Lien Ha, 26-year-old Donald Hoang, and 25-year-old Grace Tang.

Four years ago, during a traffic stop, the police came across a million dollars in cash.

    The police were like, “What are you doing with all of this money?”

    “Huh?!” is what the driver was like.

Knowing that hard working folks don’t just carry a million dollars in cash from Calgary to Vancouver, the police decided they better do a little more investigating.

While they were doing a little more investigating, the police found out that the money was connected it to Hoang’s and his associates banking activities.

ALERT and RCMP began a four year investigation into Hoang and his associates’ illegal banking activities. Project Collector is what the police named the investigation.

During the four year investigation, the police received help from the Financial Transactions and Reports Analysis Centre of Canada (FINTRAC). FINTRAC comes under Canada’s Department of Finance. FINTRAC’s job is to find out who is hiding money.

With the help of FINTRAC, ALERT and RCMP learned that drug dealers were using Hoang’s banking business to hide money. After gathering all of the evidence needed to convince a judge that the allege criminals needed to explain themselves to a judge and a jury of their peers, the police arrested Hoang and his associates, three months ago, and then slapped them sunny side up with 71 charges.

ALERT said in their press release that some of the charges Hoang and his associates were hit with “include participation in a criminal organization, laundering proceeds of crime, and trafficking property obtained by crime.”

Hoang and his associates were also hit with charges related to the “Proceeds of Crime (Money Laundering) and Terrorist Financing Act.”

Hoang and his associates are denying any wrongdoings. They are like, “All we were doing was trying to make a living.” The “we are trying to make a living” argument works if you’re as clean as a whistle. Hoang and his crew though, aren’t as clean as a whistle. At least, that’s what a lot of people say.

Come to think of it, the Vancouver Sun folks say it was back on the first of March in the year 2020 that the Vancouver Police pulled the two ol’ fellas, Mr. Hoang and Mr. Nguyen over in Mr. Nguyen’s daughter’s, Cynthia Nguyen, 2016 Lexus.

The police found a bag …with money…cash money “totaling $117,000. The Vancouver Sun folks say the police said that the $117,000 was “bundled or packaged in a manner not consistent with standard banking practices.” In other words, the money wasn’t section off and labeled with the amounts.

What the police found was similar to what is seen in Jackie Brown during the bag swap. Basically, the alleged money launders were trying to hide their money laundering by using a shopping bag to hide the bag that the money was in. It didn’t work. The police got the money. Everybody denied knowing how the money got into the car.

Due to the fact that the police know the money didn’t put itself in the car, they took the money. The police gave the money to the B.C. government which more than likely said, “Thank you.” Like all things bad, there’s more.

According to the Vancouver Sun folks , the Vancouver Police Department has a record of Van Thi Nguyen’s daughter, Cynthia Nguyen, drug trafficking activities. And the last time I checked, the only folks who have a license to traffic drugs are drug companies like Bristol Meyer and Johnson and Johnson.

You can’t sell drugs if the government hasn’t given you a license to sell drugs in CVS or the hospital, m’kay!

A person would think that they all had enough run-ins with the law that would have led to them learning their lesson. But, they haven’t.

Oh well, now, they’re all learning that a walk down primrose path always leads to a DEAD END!


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