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By David A. Clarke Jr.
Blame Washington's intelligence failure, not lack of police
Topic - Dawn Dearden
Despite several addiction cases in Arizona, Illinois and Utah, the Drug Enforcement Administration is downplaying reports of the dangerous drug krokodil having reached U.S. soil.
A group of House Democrats is calling on the State and Justice Departments to investigate the possible involvement of Drug Enforcement Administration agents in the murder last May of four villagers in Honduras.
A U.S. Drug Enforcement Administration agent shot and killed a suspected drug trafficker during a raid near a tiny Honduran town, U.S. officials said Sunday.
The gunfire from a U.S.-backed Honduran anti-drug mission that appears to have targeted civilians by mistake wasn't the only terror that night more than a week ago, villagers say. They describe heavily armed commandos storming into homes and manhandling residents, and they think American agents joined in.
People in Honduras' predominantly Indian Mosquito coast region burned down government offices and demanded that U.S. drug agents leave the area, reacting angrily to an anti-drug operation in which they say police gunfire killed four innocent people, including two pregnant women.
The DEA is not actively investigating the reports in Illinois or Arizona, Dearden said.
"We, the DEA, are not seeing cases of it," agency spokeswoman Dawn Dearden told Fox News. "Nothing's been turned into any of our labs. As far as the DEA is concerned, we have not seen any cases."