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Self-proclaimed ‘Tax Fraud Queen’ Rashia Wilson pleaded guilty to illegal gun possession, and admitted netting over $3 million from aggravated identity theft and wire fraud in a tax refund scam. Sentence: 21 years in prison.

Self-proclaimed ‘Tax Fraud Queen’ Rashia Wilson pleaded guilty to illegal gun possession, and admitted netting over $3 million from aggravated identity theft and wire fraud in a tax refund scam. Sentence: 21 years in prison.

Walter Johnson was convicted of robbery with a dangerous weapon, kidnapping white women to withdraw money from ATMs and other related charges. There was no violence, rape or attempted murder. He was a businessman frustrated by setbacks and desperate to pay his workers and care for his family. Sentence: 20 years in prison.

Walter Johnson was convicted of robbery with a dangerous weapon, kidnapping white women to withdraw money from ATMs and other related charges. There was no violence, rape or attempted murder. He was a businessman frustrated by setbacks and desperate to pay his workers and care for his family. Sentence: 20 years in prison.

Myron Holdredge Jr. was charged in 2009 with first-degree murder in the slaying of 66-year-old Robert Wykel, whose body has never been found.  Jurors deadlocked in his first trial but found him guilty in a second trial. Sentence: 20 years in prison.

Myron Holdredge Jr. was charged in 2009 with first-degree murder in the slaying of 66-year-old Robert Wykel, whose body has never been found. Jurors deadlocked in his first trial but found him guilty in a second trial. Sentence: 20 years in prison.

Osiel Cardenas, Jr., son of Osiel Cardenas-Guillen, who headed the Gulf Cartel in Northeastern Mexico until he was sentenced to 25 years in prison after his arrest in 2003, was found guilty in U.S. court for trying to smuggle ammunition across the Texas border into Mexico. Sentence: up to 10 years in prison. Over 10 less than Walter Johnson.

Osiel Cardenas, Jr., son of Osiel Cardenas-Guillen, who headed the Gulf Cartel in Northeastern Mexico until he was sentenced to 25 years in prison after his arrest in 2003, was found guilty in U.S. court for trying to smuggle ammunition across the Texas border into Mexico. Sentence: up to 10 years in prison. Over 10 less than Walter Johnson.

Leroy Fields, an unemployed 30-year-old father of three he was arrested in 1999 for possession of a stolen car. Fields borrowed the car from a friend and didn't know it was stolen. His state-appointed attorney failed to call the friend as a witness at his trial. He was sentenced to life in prison under a three-strikes law because he had a 1993 possession of crack cocaine charge and simple robbery for stealing a $90 pair of shoes in 1986, when he was 17.

Leroy Fields, an unemployed 30-year-old father of three he was arrested in 1999 for possession of a stolen car. Fields borrowed the car from a friend and didn't know it was stolen. His state-appointed attorney failed to call the friend as a witness at his trial. He was sentenced to life in prison under a three-strikes law because he had a 1993 possession of crack cocaine charge and simple robbery for stealing a $90 pair of shoes in 1986, when he was 17.

Sanjay Williams was convicted for his role in a Jamaican lottery scam costing victims around the country millions of dollars. He was found guilty of conspiracy, wire fraud and money laundering. Sentence: 40 years in prison.

Sanjay Williams was convicted for his role in a Jamaican lottery scam costing victims around the country millions of dollars. He was found guilty of conspiracy, wire fraud and money laundering. Sentence: 40 years in prison.

Wesam El-Hanafi, born in Brooklyn, NY sent $67,000 to al-Qaida and pledged his support. From 2007 to 2009, El-Hanafi "worked tirelessly to support al-Qaida" financially, by sending remote-control toys for explosive devices, provided technical advice about computers and offering encryption software. Appearing before the judge, El-Hanafi apologized saying he made bad choices. The judge took into consideration his remorse and medical problems in sentencing. Sentence: 15 years in prison.

Wesam El-Hanafi, born in Brooklyn, NY sent $67,000 to al-Qaida and pledged his support. From 2007 to 2009, El-Hanafi "worked tirelessly to support al-Qaida" financially, by sending remote-control toys for explosive devices, provided technical advice about computers and offering encryption software. Appearing before the judge, El-Hanafi apologized saying he made bad choices. The judge took into consideration his remorse and medical problems in sentencing. Sentence: 15 years in prison.

Juan Rivera, 42, was cleared by DNA evidence of the 1992 rape and murder of 11-year-old girl. He was freed from prison after 20 years. Restitution: $20 million.

Juan Rivera, 42, was cleared by DNA evidence of the 1992 rape and murder of 11-year-old girl. He was freed from prison after 20 years. Restitution: $20 million.

Valencia student gets 2 years in prison for tax scheme

Valencia student gets 2 years in prison for tax scheme

Altonio O’Shea Douglas has been in prison for 20 years for his first and only conviction for conspiracy to possess and distribute crack cocaine, possession with intention to distribute and use of carrying a firearm during a drug crime. He was offered a four-year deal to testify against his co-conspirators, but he didn't want to go up against his relatives.

Altonio O’Shea Douglas has been in prison for 20 years for his first and only conviction for conspiracy to possess and distribute crack cocaine, possession with intention to distribute and use of carrying a firearm during a drug crime. He was offered a four-year deal to testify against his co-conspirators, but he didn't want to go up against his relatives.

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