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Ronald Sacco

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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 6, 1996
A Chatsworth man has been indicted by a Los Angeles federal grand jury on six counts of criminal conspiracy and money laundering in connection with a former $1-billion-a-year sports gambling operation run from the Dominican Republic, authorities said Thursday. As the alleged "banker" for the now-defunct betting ring--which federal prosecutors have described as the largest of its kind in the nation--Bernard R.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 6, 1996
A Chatsworth man has been indicted by a Los Angeles federal grand jury on six counts of criminal conspiracy and money laundering in connection with a former $1-billion-a-year sports gambling operation run from the Dominican Republic, authorities said Thursday. As the alleged "banker" for the now defunct betting ring--which federal prosecutors have described as the largest of its kind in the nation--Bernard R.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 6, 1996
A Chatsworth man has been indicted by a Los Angeles federal grand jury on six counts of criminal conspiracy and money laundering in connection with a former $1-billion-a-year sports gambling operation run from the Dominican Republic, authorities said Thursday. As the alleged "banker" for the now defunct betting ring--which federal prosecutors have described as the largest of its kind in the nation--Bernard R.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 6, 1996
A Chatsworth man has been indicted by a Los Angeles federal grand jury on six counts of criminal conspiracy and money laundering in connection with a former $1-billion-a-year sports gambling operation run from the Dominican Republic, authorities said Thursday. As the alleged "banker" for the now-defunct betting ring--which federal prosecutors have described as the largest of its kind in the nation--Bernard R.
SPORTS
September 21, 1992 | From Staff and Wire Reports
Federal investigators are exploring allegations that the owners of a $1-billion-a-year telephone gambling ring fixed results of horse races and college sports, according to a published report. The operation, whose clients phoned in their bets toll-free to the Dominican Republic, was run by a former San Francisco man with alleged ties to organized crime, according to court papers cited by the San Francisco Examiner on Sunday.
NEWS
August 16, 1993 | From Times Wire Services
After a five-year investigation, federal authorities announced Sunday that they have cracked what may be the biggest illegal sports betting ring in the United States with the indictment of 26 suspected organizers, mostly in Northern California and the Dominican Republic. The U.S.
NEWS
June 19, 1994 | Associated Press
A convicted gambler accused of running a $1-billion-a-year sports betting ring from the Dominican Republic pleaded guilty to gambling charges. Ronald Sacco, 51, pleaded guilty Friday to conducting an illegal gambling business and to making financial transactions with the profits of crime. He had run the operation from the Dominican Republic since 1988, and deposited some of the profits at a San Francisco pawnshop, prosecutors said.
NEWS
March 3, 1995
Grammy Gab: Among Kevin Healey's top 10 overheard backstage remarks: * "Yes, Ms. Streisand, Snoop Dogg has had his shots." * "We need an interpreter. Bob Dylan wants to say something." * "Red alert. Bono's got a microphone." * "Red alert. Sonny Bono's got a microphone." * "It has been a year, but Frank Sinatra just finished his acceptance speech." * "Milli is parking cars, and Vanilli is checking coats." * "Call the caterer. Luciano Pavarotti just cleaned out the mini hot dogs."
NEWS
August 16, 1993 | From Times Wire Services
After a five-year investigation, federal authorities announced Sunday that they have cracked what may be the biggest illegal sports betting ring in the United States with the indictment of 26 suspected organizers, mostly in Northern California and the Dominican Republic. The U.S.
SPORTS
September 21, 1992 | From Staff and Wire Reports
Federal investigators are exploring allegations that the owners of a $1-billion-a-year telephone gambling ring fixed results of horse races and college sports, according to a published report. The operation, whose clients phoned in their bets toll-free to the Dominican Republic, was run by a former San Francisco man with alleged ties to organized crime, according to court papers cited by the San Francisco Examiner on Sunday.
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