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Raymond Lu Levasseur

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NEWS
November 30, 1989 | From Times Staff and Wire Reports
A judge declared a mistrial in the racketeering case of three 1970s radicals, two days after they were cleared of charges of plotting to overthrow the government. U.S. District Judge William Young in Springfield, Mass., declared a mistrial after the jury was unable to decide whether the group's alleged bombing exploits constituted racketeering. Prosecutors claim that Raymond L. Levasseur, his wife, Patricia Gros Levasseur, and Richard C.
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NEWS
November 30, 1989 | From Times Staff and Wire Reports
A judge declared a mistrial in the racketeering case of three 1970s radicals, two days after they were cleared of charges of plotting to overthrow the government. U.S. District Judge William Young in Springfield, Mass., declared a mistrial after the jury was unable to decide whether the group's alleged bombing exploits constituted racketeering. Prosecutors claim that Raymond L. Levasseur, his wife, Patricia Gros Levasseur, and Richard C.
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NEWS
January 10, 1989
A jury was selected in Springfield, Mass., to hear the trial of three avowed revolutionaries accused of plotting to overthrow the government. Opening arguments were set for today. Defendants Raymond Luc Levasseur, 42, of Maine; his wife, Patricia Gros Levasseur, 40, and Richard Williams, 41, of Boston, face charges of seditious conspiracy, or plotting to topple the government by force; racketeering conspiracy and racketeering enterprise.
NEWS
January 10, 1989
A jury was selected in Springfield, Mass., to hear the trial of three avowed revolutionaries accused of plotting to overthrow the government. Opening arguments were set for today. Defendants Raymond Luc Levasseur, 42, of Maine; his wife, Patricia Gros Levasseur, 40, and Richard Williams, 41, of Boston, face charges of seditious conspiracy, or plotting to topple the government by force; racketeering conspiracy and racketeering enterprise.
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