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Convicted killer who helped flood Norfolk with heroin while behind bars locked up for nine more years While he was serving time at HMP Buckley Hall, Rochdale, Duffy organised a multi million pound drug running operation between his home city of Liverpool and Norwich.
The conspiracy was uncovered when Eastern Region Special Operations Unit (ERSOU) recovered 2kg of heroin with an estimated street value of up to 200,000 when they pulled over a van in Norwich. Following the find, in August 2014, Tony Rimmer, 30, and Carl Fairfield, 39, both from Liverpool, and Rocky Gamble, 31, from Norwich, were arrested and charged with conspiracy to supply class A drugs. The Old Bailey in London heard how Duffy pulled the strings of the operation from his prison cell using a banned mobile phone. William Carter, prosecuting, said: "He is the individual who is putting the two ends, Liverpool and Norwich, together. He was the louis vuitton neverfull large tote common link. The Crown say he was organising matters." Duffy admitted conspiracy to supply class A drugs at Norwich Crown Court last year but denied playing a leading role. At a trial of issue, Duffy claimed all he had done was link Rimmer, Gamble and Fairfield up with a contact importing better quality heroin than the man they were using. He said: "Their guy was sub standard. I put them in touch with a better quality supplier. I've been in prison for eight years. The last thing I want to do is serve more time." But Mr Carter insisted Duffy was "the link between Norwich and Liverpool" stating claims he had nothing to do with it were "a complete lie". As he gave evidence Duffy became angry in the witness box because he believed officers investigating the case were laughing at him. Judge Anthony Bate ruled Duffy had played a leading role in the conspiracy following a day long hearing, and handed him an extra nine years. He told Duffy: "You were an organiser of this drugs conspiracy. You played a significant role. You must be sentenced accordingly." MORE: The quiet Norwich street which became a focal point of a major class A drugs conspiracy Duffy: A notorious gang member The man said to be behind the major drug operation is a notorious Liverpool gang member who is currently serving a life sentence for his part in the revenge killing of a rival gang leader. Liam Duffy is in jail in Rochdale for his part in the killing of 19 year old gang leader Liam Smith, a prominent member of the louis vuitton alma red bag Norris Green based Strand gang, who was shot dead outside Altcourse Prison in Fazakerley, Liverpool, Duffy, who was convicted of manslaughter following a trial was in 2007 sentenced to 20 years with a minimum term of 10 years, following the killing which was part of an ongoing feud between the Strand gang and the rival Croxteth Crew. Duffy was one of four Croxteth Crew members jailed. Ryan Lloyd, who ordered the shooting while an inmate at the jail, was one of three gang members found guilty of murder and he was sentenced to a minimum of 28 years. Lloyd, who was an inmate at Altcourse Prison when he organised the murder, is believed to have used a contraband mobile phone to marshal as many as louis vuitton saks fifth avenue atlanta ga 20 gang members to ambush Smith as he left the prison after visiting a friend. Smith was alleged to have been involved in a dispute with Lloyd inside the visitors' hall at the prison. The bust up between the two prompted Lloyd to plot the revenge attack. The trial at Liverpool Crown Court heard that Duffy was the "link" man, who organised five vehicles to get the gang to the prison. A year after Mr Smith's death 11 year old Rhys Jones was shot dead by mistake in a pub car park in Croxteth Park as he wandered into the line of fire between the warring gangs as the tit for tat skirmishes louis vuitton bags vintage between them continued. In 2008 Sean Mercer was jailed for a minimum of 22 years after the then 18 year old from Croxteth was found guilty of the murder of tragic schoolboy Rhys. Three members of the gang involved in the conspiracy were jailed for a total of 25 years last year.
Tony Rimmer and Carl Fairfield, both from Liverpool, and Rocky Gamble, from Avenue Road, Norwich, were arrested and charged with conspiracy to supply class A drugs after heroin with a street value of up to 200,000 was found in the city's Swansea Road in August 2014. Rimmer, 29, Fairfield, 39, and Gamble, 31, all appeared at Norwich Crown Court in March 2016 to be sentenced having previously admitted conspiracy to supply class A drugs. Fairfield, who also admitted a separate drugs conspiracy matter, was jailed for nine years while Rimmer and Gamble were each given eight years.
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