A few weeks ago, I received a letter from an attorney representing a woman who was arrested on drug charges for allegedly selling a synthetic marijuana pill in order to get high.
The lawyer, who is a former federal prosecutor, asked that I not publish the name of the woman, because the government was looking into the matter.
I agreed to protect her privacy.
That letter was one of the most disturbing pieces of information I have ever received in my 30 years of practicing law.
But I had no choice but to publish it because it is the truth.
The attorney’s letter, dated July 5, outlines the alleged incident that allegedly occurred on July 17 in Santa Ana, California.
She was arrested at her workplace on suspicion of possessing a synthetic opioid called K2.
The synthetic drug, also known as “K2,” is a synthetic version of a drug that is popular among some white supremacists.
The DEA considers K2 a Schedule 1 controlled substance, which means it has a high potential for abuse.
According to the Drug Enforcement Administration, it is more dangerous than heroin, cocaine, and methamphetamine.
The letter also states that the woman had allegedly purchased the K2 from an undercover DEA agent.
She had allegedly been arrested for selling a tablet containing K2 to an undercover agent and then driving to a local Walmart to buy the tablet.
The undercover agent allegedly drove to a nearby Walmart and sold the tablet to the woman.
The woman allegedly paid for the tablet with cash, and then went to the Walmart to cash the money, which she then used to purchase the synthetic opioid K2, according to the letter.
She allegedly returned to the undercover agent’s car and drove off, the letter states.
The affidavit says the woman was arrested by the Santa Ana Police Department’s Drug Enforcement Enforcement Division.
She has since been charged with possession of a controlled substance.
On July 17, the woman allegedly drove over to a house in Santa Barbara, California, and allegedly purchased a tablet that contained K2 for $75.
The tablet allegedly contained approximately 100 milligrams of the drug.
The document says that the K 2 tablet contained approximately 50 milligram of the synthetic opiate K2 (which is more potent than heroin) and was then “cut into several pieces and placed in a plastic bag with a seal, seal paper, and plastic bag to prevent the pills from getting into the hands of individuals and other potentially harmful products.”
The woman has not yet been charged in connection with the synthetic drugs offense.
According a Facebook post on August 2, the attorney representing the woman says she was arrested for the following: The following charges are being investigated by the Orange County District Attorney’s Office: Distribution of K2 and other synthetic opioids and possession of drug paraphernalia.
She is scheduled to appear in court on September 14 for a preliminary hearing.
A public defender who represented the woman did not return multiple messages seeking comment on her behalf.
The Department of Justice’s Office of Public Affairs did not respond to an email seeking comment.
This article has been updated to include comment from the attorney.