Albanian diplomats and consulate workers and weapon smuggling business

A onetime driver for the ‘Kosovar’ (‘kosovar? that’s a term commonly (ab)used by mainly Western globalist media for Albanian invaders in temporarily occupied Serbian province of Kosovo i Metohija which the NATO murder club decided to give as present to Albanian gangsters and organ harvesters; saying ‘Kosovar national’  or ‘Kosovar consulate’  is equally ridiculous as saying, New Yorkian ambassador, or Brooklinese consulate, or ‘one Nevadese national’ etc .)
Anyway, the nice Albanian guy  will stay in jail as he fights charges that he was hooked up in arms trafficking, extortion and money laundering.

He had sourced the weapons during a trip to Kosovo earlier this month before returning to New York on June 21, from where he directed operations. On June 27, four of his associates were arrested in Klina, west part of the Kosovo i Metohija province, with the weapons, while Veliu and five others were detained in New York.

The 34-year-old is also alleged to have laundered $800,000 of supposed drug money through a series of companies with the help of associates, including his brother, Alban Veliu.

Alban Veliu, Diljber Kukic, Ekram Sejdija, Xhevat Gocaj and Agim Rugova have also been charged with money laundering.

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Brooklyn federal prosecutors claim Albert Veliu tried to arrange a sale of more than a dozen AK-47s and a rocket launcher – munitions he allegedly called “sneakers” and a “Shaq-sized sneaker.”

Aljbert Veljiju  – He was doing only what his nationals have been doing in Yugoslavia and Serbia 

Veliu was a consulate driver from 2012 until the feds pulled him over this summer. Prosecutors say Veliu boasted to secret Drug Enforcement Agency sources that his consulate job — and the lighter airport security that came with it — meant he could move contraband through airports more easily.

He also bragged he could get on planes with little scrutiny and he even tried to pawn off his diplomatic plates for the right price, authorities say.

The 34-year-old Staten Island resident has been locked up since late June on charges he was part of a crime ring with access to serious weaponry.

Judge Pamela Chen denied the bail bid Wednesday, saying Veliu was a flight risk and danger to the community.

Veliu’s lawyers tried arguing for a $750,000 bail package. They argued he was a family man with no criminal record and strong ties to the city.

Prosecutors worried Veliu’s ties to the consulate meant access to replacement travel documents. The defense said in court papers that prosecutors shouldn’t “lightly allege that the Kosovar consulate would assist Mr. Veliu to obtain diplomatic credentials in violation of court order.”

(‘Kosovar” They are protecting the criminals identity, since he’s an Albanian. Kosovo is a toponym)

Veliu’s lawyer, Richard Levitt, declined to comment afterwards.

Veliu is looking at up to 20 years in prison.