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Wednesday, 11 January 2012

Alleged gangster Jarrod Bacon takes witness stand in cocaine trial


23:44 |

 

Accused drug trafficker Jarrod Bacon told B.C. Supreme Court Monday that he planned to beat and rob a police agent of 10 kilograms of cocaine, but was never prepared to pay for the illicit product. Bacon, 28, took the stand in his own defence and told Justice Austin Cullen that he was lying back in 2009 when he bragged in a recorded conversation that he had backers willing to pay millions for the coke. And Bacon said his only goal was to get the agent, identified only as GL. due to a publication ban, to bring the 10-kilo sample to co-accused Wayne Scott’s house so Bacon could steal it. “I wanted him to believe I was serious so he would bring the 10 so I could steal them,” Bacon said over and over again. “I thought for sure I was going to be able to rob him.” He testified that as an “enforcer” in the criminal underworld, he thought it would have been easy to overpower the smaller, older police agent, who Bacon claimed would have simply “turtled” or crouched down and covered himself if Bacon had slapped him. “I could take GL. with one hand tied behind my back,” Bacon boasted on the stand. Bacon claimed Monday that no one knew of his intentions and that he acted alone throughout his dealings with GL. in the summer of 2009. He contradicted wiretaps and testimony last fall suggesting his parents, his then-girlfriend — who is Scott’s daughter — and Scott were all part of the conspiracy. “Wayne had no clue what was going to happen,” Bacon testified. As for Scott’s daughter, Bacon said: “I do not discuss my business with girls. Period.” He was animated and angry when he denied allegations made against his parents David and Susan Bacon, whom Scott said on wiretap were offering tips about the cocaine deal. “They live a regular life — like regular citizens. They don’t have any knowledge about my criminal lifestyle,” Bacon testified. “If they thought there was anything going on with Wayne and me, they would have pulled my bail and sent me back to jail. And my dad would have booted Wayne’s ass out the door.” Wearing red prison garb, his hands shaking at times, Bacon also admitted that back in 2009, he was breaking up and snorting several OxyContin pills daily, and was a regular user of steroids, cocaine and marijuana. “I would crush and snort between two and four oxys a day,” Bacon said. “I did blow on the weekends.” His drug use made him paranoid at times, Bacon testified. He also complained about police invading his family’s privacy, claiming there were listening devices all over their former Abbotsford home at the time, including inside the TV. And he said it was like The Truman Show, with police cameras pointed at the front and back of the house. Bacon explained that he was wearing a bulletproof vest when he was arrested on Nov. 26, 2009, because “it is an occupational hazard, I guess. It’s something I wear just in case.” His elder brother Jonathan Bacon was shot to death in Kelowna last summer and his younger brother Jamie, in custody awaiting trial in the Surrey Six murder case, has also been shot at. Scott and Bacon were charged with one count of conspiracy to traffic cocaine after the Combined Forces Special Enforcement Unit employed GL., a longtime cocaine smuggler who knew Scott. Incriminating recordings of conversations and telephone calls between GL. and both Scott and Bacon were played at the trial last fall. The Crown argued both accused had agreed to purchase up to 100 kilos of cocaine for as much as $3 million and were to take possession of a sample in late August 2009. No cocaine or cash was ever exchanged — proof, Bacon testified, that he never intended to buy the drugs. And he said by late August, GL. was starting to realize that Bacon was never going to pay up. “He pretty much knew I was going to rob him. It was obvious,” Bacon said. The trial continues Tuesday.


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