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Monmouth County Promoting Gambling Lawyers | Numerous people charged in gambling ring July 3, 2013

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Promoting Gambling Lawyer, Possession of Gambling Records

A Shrewsbury Township man was one of the 16 Monmouth County residents who have been arrested for their roles in a $1 million-a-week internet gambling ring that operated out of a county home base, authorities said Tuesday.  As a result of an 18-month sting dubbed “Operation Shore Bet,” a total of 25 in and out of the area were charged with major gambling and/or drug offenses. Anthony Gagliardi, 38, the Monmouth Beach man, and Richard Crossan, 55, of Hillsborough, allegedly led the racketeering enterprise that promoted gambling and laundered money, according to the Monmouth County Prosecutor Office.

If you have been charged with promoting gambling, possession of gambling records or any other white collar crime in Monmouth County or any other court in New Jersey, call us today.

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Hudson County Enforcement Officer Pleads Guilty to Promoting Gambling September 29, 2009

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TRENTON – Attorney General Anne Milgram announced that an enforcement officer for the Hudson County Improvement Authority pleaded guilty today to promoting gambling.

According to Criminal Justice Director Deborah L. Gramiccioni, Harry L. Aceti, 52, of Flemington, pleaded guilty to an accusation charging him with fourth-degree promoting gambling before Superior Court Judge Lourdes I. Santiago in Hudson County.

Under the plea agreement, the state will recommend that Aceti be ordered to serve a four-year term of probation. He must forfeit his job as an enforcement officer for the Hudson County Improvement Authority and will be permanently barred from public employment in New Jersey. He could also face a criminal fine of up to $25,000.

In pleading guilty, Aceti admitted that he was actively involved in promoting an illegal bookmaking operation in which he solicited individuals to place bets on sporting events by distributing telephone numbers which these individuals could call to place bets. Aceti admitted that he also was responsible for collecting money from these bettors to cover their losses and ensuring that money was delivered to the winners.

Members of the New Jersey State Police Official Corruption Bureau North Unit conducted the investigation. Deputy Attorney General David M. Fritch took the guilty plea for the Division of Criminal Justice Corruption Bureau.