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Suspicious Vehicle Call Leads to Drug Bust in Buffalo

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During his report to the Buffalo City Council at their last meeting, Buffalo Police Chief Sean Bissett said a drug bust happened after receiving a suspicious vehicle call from the Kum-N-Go on Main Street where a vehicle had been parked for 45 minutes at the gas pumps.

Bissett said due to information received through interviews they have now partnered with the Wyoming Division of Criminal Investigation (DCI) and the investigation is ongoing.

More than 1,300 Fentanyl pills were recovered in the arrests, which Bissett said would be a huge amount in Denver, let alone Buffalo.

The BPD assisted Johnson County Sheriff’s Office (JCSO) deputies on a search and seizure warrant where one subject was arrested and a small amount of methamphetamine was recovered.

He also said that the BPD, JCSO, and the Department of Family Services removed six children from a situation and placed them into protective custody.



2 Comments

2 Comments

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    Eliot Ross

    January 24, 2023 at 9:14 am

    Good for the people ar kum&Go. Wyoming has a big enough problem already.

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      Jillian angelica

      January 26, 2023 at 10:42 am

      Other than their name, good job. Not just for doing the police and DEAs in both jurisdictions jobs for them, but for stopping the poisoning of up to 1300 people. How much do u wanna bet that the “fentanyl pills” were pressed to look like either blue 30mg roxicodone or xanax bars?? Ppl dont care about the lives of drug users, until their middle school aged kid either gets addicted, or overdoses on a pill they snorted a line of at their friends house. Putting fentanyl in heroin, or pressing it into the shapes of other pills, is the same as putting cyanide into bottles of Tylenol, with only one difference, the victims of fentanyl poisoning are generally drug addicts, instead of younger kids or pregnant women… So *most* ppl don’t care. Let’s start by first calling it what it is, “poisoning” instead of a “bad batch” of drugs, or an “accidental o. d.”, Almost any dose of cyanide, arsenic, thallium, rat poison, or strychnine or other dangerous heavy metals and substances is an overdose, and if its in a different product you bought, its always an “accidental o. d.” Or a “bad batch” of Tylenol, it’s just that the correct term is used to describe the incident, unlike with pills that are designated illegal to purchase on the street, as dictated by richard nixon, which aren’t called what they truly are, which are “poisonings”!!!

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