According to evidence presented at the Nov. 10, 2015, guilty plea, Collier filed records into the bankruptcy court stating that he would accept “no look” fees as payment for his services. The “no look” fee caps attorney’s fees in bankruptcy proceeding to $2,800.
While the campaign pays special attention to pickup truck drivers, law enforcement officers will be issuing tickets to anyone they find not in compliance with Louisiana's seat belt law, which requires all occupants to be buckled up while a vehicle is in motion.
According to the guilty plea, members of the U.S. Marshal’s Fugitive Task Force executed an arrest warrant on Sept. 13, 2015, on Pronnette for a prior felony. He was found in the driver’s seat of a car parked behind a residence in Shreveport. After he was removed from the car and taken into custody, a loaded .
Bank personnel discovered the device that afternoon during a daily routine inspection and notified Bossier City police, who have since turned over the investigation to the FBI. Two small mirrors, one of which concealed a pinhole camera, were also recovered from the front of the ATM.
According to the guilty plea, from at least 2013 to 2015, the defendants were accepting currency, money orders and money paks and exchanging those funds for bitcoin, a decentralized form of electronic or digital currency, existing entirely on the Internet and not in any physical form.
State observation surveys and fatality data show that pickup truck drivers and their passengers fall well behind oc cupants of other kinds of passenger vehicles when it comes to wearing seatbelts. Statistics also show that pickup trucks are two times more likely to roll over than cars in fatal crashes.