Sandra E. Parlier

North Carolina Woman Convicted for Meth Distribution

November 7, 2012
Department of Justice
United States Attorney William C. Killian Eastern District of Tennessee
North Carolina Woman Convicted Of Conspiracy To Manufacture Methamphetamine

GREENEVILLE, Tenn - Following a one day trial in U.S. District Court, on November 6, 2012, a jury convicted Sandra E. Parlier, 54, of Elk Park, N.C., of a conspiracy to manufacture more than 50 grams of methamphetamine.

Sentencing is set for 11:00 a.m., March 5, 2013, in U.S. District Court, Greeneville. Parlier faces a sentence of at least 10 years to life for the conspiracy conviction.

In 2008, agents with the Watauga County North Carolina Sheriff's Office began an investigation into a large scale methamphetamine manufacturing organization operating in North Carolina and Tennessee. The Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA) became involved in the investigation and in May 2012, 11 individuals from Tennessee and North Carolina were indicted in the Eastern District of Tennessee.

Various individuals identified Parlier as one of the early participants in the conspiracy, responsible for purchasing large quantities of pseudoephedrine and other precursors necessary to manufacture methamphetamine. Pharmacy records confirmed that from 2007 to 2012 she had purchased in excess of 132 grams of pseudoephedrine which was used to manufacture methamphetamine. The conspiracy was responsible for the manufacture of more than two kilograms of methamphetamine over a 10 year period.

Law enforcement agencies participating in this joint investigation were the Watauga County, North Carolina Sheriff's Department and DEA. Assistant U.S. Attorney Caryn L. Hebets represented the United States.

Cartoon lazy Hillbillies.

White People, Crime, and Welfare Myths

Most poor whites like poor blacks end up in poverty for the same reason: behavior. As of 2016 28% of white children were born to single mothers. There is a lazy, shiftless white underclass no different than the lazy, shiftless black underclass.

Not only out of wedlock births, but high levels of substance abuse, violence, sloth, etc. The press loves to play race, but it is class and behavior regardless of race.

In Southwest Virginia and East Tennessee massive drug busts can net as many as 20-50 people in one sweep, 90% white. We have 70-year-olds being busted for drug dealing.


Lewis Loflin


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