January 22, 2011 by Post Team
Adam Jasinski, More than a year since he was arrested in north Reading, Massachusetts, “Adam Jasinski”a was sentenced to four years in prison. The champion of Big Brother 9 – which has actually used his winnings to reality TV to set up a drug ring that included co-star Matt McDonald – was busted in October 2009 for attempting to sell pills oxycodone 2000 to a government informant. Smart, no.
In making the award to the 32-year, U.S. District Court Judge William Young ruled: “You have been drug trafficking, and you were the drug until they caught you. You have a position where you think the rules do not apply to you.” Said Jasinski, who admitted to being treated for bipolar disorder and addiction: “I’m sick and I won 500,000 and I blew it all, I’m sorry, I’m a mess … Give me a chance to get out. And to discover who I really am.”
Big Brother winner Adam Jasinski was sentenced to four years in federal prison for drug trafficking and tax evasion on Friday.
Jasinski had pleaded guilty to possession of oxycodone with the attempt to distribute and failure to file a tax return for 2008 (the year he has participated in Big Brother and won the ninth season and 500,000 grand prize) to the U.S. District Court in Boston last fall and remained in detention ever since.
Jasinski prosecutor had asked that he receive a sentence of only about 10 months, the approximate amount of time already served in jail since his arrest in October 2009, The Associated Press reported.
“I’m sick. I won and 500,000 and I blew it all, “Jasinski said to have told the U.S. District Court Judge William Young, he asked for leniency and cited her recent substance abuse and bipolar disorder.
“I apologize. … I’m a mess Give me a chance to get out and discover who I really am.”
However, young people have chosen Jasinski sentence for a term closer to the prison sentence of 4 1 / 5 years federal prosecutors have recommended, according to the AP, citing a conviction before the champion New York Big drug Brother had received five years probation.
“You have been drug trafficking, and you were the drug until they caught you,” said Young. “You got to a position where you think the rules do not apply to you.”
The champion of Big Brother has faced 14 years in prison for drug charges and a maximum of one year for the misdemeanor tax charge.
Jasinski, a 32-year-old Delray Beach, FL, was arrested in October 2009 after flying into Boston and tried to sell 2,000 pills of oxycodone a witness Drug Enforcement Administration.
According to authorities, the witness – who had made a prior purchase 2,000 pills of oxycodone from Jasinski in February – met Jasinski Logan International Airport on October 17, 2009 and subsequently led to a reading of North, Central Jasinski mall where MA was arrested after pulling the pills from a sock in his pants.
After his arrest, Jasinski said he would have DEA agents had used his Big Brother prize cash to fund its drug trafficking and boasted he was “getting thousands of pills of oxycodone” which he sold “to customers throughout the East Coast.”
Jasinski then pleaded not guilty and challenged the DEA claims, saying he had no recollection of making statements after his arrest – “. Entrapment and outrageous government conduct” that his lawyer alleged involved
He then remained in prison until December 2009 when he was sent to a center of Westboro, Mass. treatment of substance abuse, having been released on bail and 200,000, which was secured by the house of his parents and three properties in Florida.
Jasinski remained at the center of patients hospitalized for four months when he moved into a treatment center outpatient near his parents’ home in New Jersey.
Shortly after, prosecutors also indicted Matt McDonald – a Charlestown, Mass. resident who had been a close ally of Jasinski on Big Brother’s ninth season – on a conspiracy to distribute oxycodone charges for allegedly being part of Jasinski trafficking network.
Please feel free to send if you have any questions regarding this post , you can contact on
Disclaimer: The views expressed on this site are that of the authors and not necessarily that of U.S.S.POST.