The Cash Machine: How the Philly D.A. seizes millions in alleged crime money — whether there's been a crime or notCity Paper
Dec. 06, 2012
'F TRUMP': Texts Reveal FBI Agents Mueller Hired Called Trump A 'Loathsome Human' And 'An Idiot'
'Pay Us': Black Women Request Payment For Helping Doug Jones Win Alabama Election
Roy Moore's Wife Kayla Called An Anti-Semite For Saying She's Not Anti-Semitic
Dem Councilwoman Wants Bulletproof Plexiglass Ban, Represents An 'Indignity' to Minorities
Leftists Share Their Hot Takes On The Alabama Senate Special Election
The size of Philly’s forfeiture program isn’t just unprecedented within Pennsylvania. In 2010, for example, Kings County (Brooklyn), with a population 1.5 times that of Philadelphia, reported taking by forfeiture about $1.2 million in assets — less than one-fifth of what Philly took. Los Angeles County, with a population more than six-and-a-half times Philadelphia’s, also successfully sued to keep just $1.2 million in seized assets.