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Vincent A Buddy Jr Cianci

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October 12, 2005 | From Associated Press
The Supreme Court rejected a request Tuesday by former Providence Mayor Vincent "Buddy" Cianci Jr. to review his corruption conviction, probably exhausting the appeals process for the city's longtime leader. Cianci, 64, is serving a five-year, four-month sentence for racketeering conspiracy. His conviction followed an FBI probe into corruption at City Hall, where prosecutors had cast him as the head of an administration plagued by corruption.
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NATIONAL
October 12, 2005 | From Associated Press
The Supreme Court rejected a request Tuesday by former Providence Mayor Vincent "Buddy" Cianci Jr. to review his corruption conviction, probably exhausting the appeals process for the city's longtime leader. Cianci, 64, is serving a five-year, four-month sentence for racketeering conspiracy. His conviction followed an FBI probe into corruption at City Hall, where prosecutors had cast him as the head of an administration plagued by corruption.
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NATIONAL
August 11, 2004 | From Times Wire Reports
A federal appeals court in Boston upheld the corruption conviction of former Providence Mayor Vincent A. Cianci Jr. The 2-1 decision by the 1st U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals came 20 months into Cianci's five-year, four-month prison sentence for a single count of racketeering conspiracy.
NATIONAL
August 11, 2004 | From Times Wire Reports
A federal appeals court in Boston upheld the corruption conviction of former Providence Mayor Vincent A. Cianci Jr. The 2-1 decision by the 1st U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals came 20 months into Cianci's five-year, four-month prison sentence for a single count of racketeering conspiracy.
NEWS
April 7, 2001 | From Times Wire Reports
Providence Mayor Vincent "Buddy" Cianci pleaded not guilty to an array of federal charges of racketeering, bribery, extortion and other corruption charges. Cianci was arraigned along with his chief of staff, two other former aides and a member of the Providence Towing Assn. If convicted on all counts, Cianci faces up to $2.5 million in fines and more than 100 years in prison.
NATIONAL
November 26, 2002 | From Times Wire Reports
Former Providence Mayor Vincent "Buddy" Cianci Jr. has been reassigned to a federal prison in New Jersey so he can be closer to his daughter while she undergoes drug treatment. Cianci, 61, was sentenced in September to five years and four months in prison for corruption and was to report to the Elkton Federal Correctional Institution in Ohio.
NEWS
January 18, 1991 | ELIZABETH MEHREN and KAREN TUMULTY, TIMES STAFF WRITERS
Frank, a caller on Mary Ann Sorrentino's radio show, could barely contain his enthusiasm. "I voted for you very proudly. It was probably the best vote I ever casted," Frank told the city's newly inaugurated mayor, Vincent A. (Buddy) Cianci Jr. "I mean," Frank said, "you did say you were sorry." Few words could have been more welcome to Cianci. In 1974, he was hailed as the first Italian-American mayor of this heavily ethnic capital city.
NATIONAL
November 26, 2002 | From Times Wire Reports
Former Providence Mayor Vincent "Buddy" Cianci Jr. has been reassigned to a federal prison in New Jersey so he can be closer to his daughter while she undergoes drug treatment. Cianci, 61, was sentenced in September to five years and four months in prison for corruption and was to report to the Elkton Federal Correctional Institution in Ohio.
NEWS
April 7, 2001 | From Times Wire Reports
Providence Mayor Vincent "Buddy" Cianci pleaded not guilty to an array of federal charges of racketeering, bribery, extortion and other corruption charges. Cianci was arraigned along with his chief of staff, two other former aides and a member of the Providence Towing Assn. If convicted on all counts, Cianci faces up to $2.5 million in fines and more than 100 years in prison.
NEWS
January 18, 1991 | ELIZABETH MEHREN and KAREN TUMULTY, TIMES STAFF WRITERS
Frank, a caller on Mary Ann Sorrentino's radio show, could barely contain his enthusiasm. "I voted for you very proudly. It was probably the best vote I ever casted," Frank told the city's newly inaugurated mayor, Vincent A. (Buddy) Cianci Jr. "I mean," Frank said, "you did say you were sorry." Few words could have been more welcome to Cianci. In 1974, he was hailed as the first Italian-American mayor of this heavily ethnic capital city.
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