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This profile was last updated on 9/27/08  and contains information from public web pages.

Stephen A. Salmieri

Wrong Stephen A. Salmieri?
 
Background

Employment History

Web References
Law enforcement officers began ...
www.ipsn.org, 27 Sept 2008 [cached]
Law enforcement officers began investigating Fox's gambling operation in late 1974, and by early 1975 Steven Salmieri, a special agent of the Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI) was working on the investigation.On February 13, 1975, he met with Donald Nance, who was to meet with Fox that morning to pay off a four hundred dollar gambling debt.Fox and Nance had had several telephone discussions concerning the debt, in one of which Fox threatened Nance, who thereupon said he would meet Fox "at the Attorney General's Office."At 10:00 a.m. that morning, Salmieri and Nance went to the [**8] latter's health spa, where they awaited the planned meeting with Fox.
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Upon entering the inner room where Salmieri and Nance were waiting, Fox said, in reference to Nance's earlier telephonic comment, "what was all this about the Attorney General?"
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Marvin Hornstein then asked Salmieri why the latter's hand was in his pocket.
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Hornstein then took a revolver from his belt and held it close to Salmieri's head.
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Fox threw Salmieri against a wall and "frisked" him, finding a gun that Agent Salmieri was carrying.
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Salmieri and Nance proclaimed that they wanted to pay Fox.
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As Salmieri approached a desk drawer, Fox said that if Salmieri went near the drawer Fox would kill him.
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As Salmieri approached a desk drawer, Fox said that if Salmieri went near the drawer Fox would kill him.
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When Salmieri later put his hand in his pocket to get a cigar, Fox said "Put your hands down or I'll knock your teeth out."
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Except on the occasions when Salmieri and Nance brought up the subject, nothing was said during the entire encounter regarding the collection of the debt.
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On each occasion that agent Salmieri brought up the topic of paying the money, those appellants who had come into the back room responded that the money didn't make any difference and that they didn't want it.Fox then told Nance that they were going to take Salmieri "for a ride."
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As Salmieri began to walk out of the back room of the health spa, Fox became excited and shouted, "Shoot him, shoot him.
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As Salmieri went out, he put his hands up.
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Salmieri and Nance were then taken outside, but Fox and his confederates left without them.
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Salmieri and Nance then returned to the health spa.
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That afternoon, Nance and Salmieri visited Fox's mobile home.
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Nance paid Fox, and Fox showed Salmieri his basement casino and invited him to return to gamble.
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When Salmieri requested the return of his gun, Fox replied that Marvin Hornstein had it and that they would try to get it back.
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On February 22, 1975, Agent Salmieri arrived at Cottonwood Cove and went into the recreation hall, which was adjacent to Fox's mobile home, where a party was in progress.
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Inside Salmieri observed seventy to eighty people.
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Salmieri got into a blackjack game in which appellant Nerone was the dealer.
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Salmieri observed Fox approve loans of up to $700 for customers at the blackjack table, and cash a four or five hundred dollar check for another customer.
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Salmieri also observed appellants Seppi, Caples, Bradley, and Jamerson working at the dice table.
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On March 9, 1975, Agent Salmieri returned to the casino with John Meduga, an agent of the Illinois Bureau of Investigation.
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On March 23, 1975, Salmieri and Meduga were again in the casino where they observed Nerone and Helfer dealing blackjack and Seppi and Bradley operating the dice table.
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Several weeks after Fox gave Salmieri the telephone number, the agent called and asked for Nerone.
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However, Salmieri did place a bet on a National Basketball Association game between Washington and Buffalo.Nerone also gave Salmieri two additional telephone numbers.
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On the evening of May 11, 1975, Agents Salmieri and Meduga went to the "Where Else" at the Palmer Hotel.
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Salmieri dialed the number and reached Nerone, who said "there's a little problem in the area.
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Agents Salmieri and Meduga were present on that evening and observed appellants Nerone, Seppi, Bradley, and the two Hornsteins take turns running the dice table at the hotel.
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In so arguing, the Government asserts that both Charles Albright and Agent Salmieri testified that Gentry "guarded" the door to the casino.
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The Government specifies particularly the note listing a Palmer Hotel telephone number and Nerone's assertion to Agent Salmieri that they had "moved" to the Palmer Hotel.
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It is clear from the record as a whole that Fox had no interest in collecting the debt, and that the fracas and subsequent violence was caused by remarks regarding the Attorney General but mostly by guns on the persons of Salmieri and Nance.
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That Fox's associates lost interest in collecting the money because of mounting anger arising from Salmieri and Nance being armed or because of Nance's earlier remark does not mean that there was no attempt to collect an extension of credit.
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It is charged in Count III of the indictment that on or about February 13, 1975, in the Southern District of Illinois, the defendant, Marvin Hornstein did forcibly assault Stephen A. Salmieri, an officer of the Federal Bureau of Investigation of the United States Department of Justice, while said Stephen A. Salmieri was engaged in the performance of official duties as an officer of the Federal Bureau of Investigation; and it is further charged that, in the commission of such assault, the defendant used a deadly and dangerous weapon, namely: a.38 caliber Super Automatic; in violation of Title 18, Section 111, of the United States Code.
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That on or about the thirteenth day of February, 1975, in the Southern District of Illinois, [O> ROBERT CHARLES FOX and Stephen A. Salmieri, a Special Agent of the Federal Bureau of Investigation of the Department of Justice, while the said Stephen A. Salmieri was engaged in the performance of his official duties
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Any supposed prejudice arising from the fact that its second paragraph duplicates the evidence in the case flows from the more fundamental reality that Hornstein's assault on Agent Salmieri represented the exact type of conduct which the statute prohibits.
Hornstein's objection to No. 37 is similarly without merit.He contends that the court erred in modifying the last sentence of DEVITT AND BLACKMAR § 42.11 ("Defense of Another - Effect").As tendered, Hornstein's Instruction No. 5 stated that the appellant would not be guilty of assaulting Salmieri willfully within the meaning of the charge and was entitled to a finding of not guilty if the jury found that the defendant acted in good faith and because of a reasonable belief in the appearances that Salmieri was engaged in an apparently unprovoked and unlawful assault upon Robert Fox and others.
Potomac Books - Thinking Like a Terrorist: Insights of a Former FBI Undercover Agent
www.potomacbooksinc.com, 1 Jan 2007 [cached]
-- Steve Salmieri, former chief, FBI Undercover Sensitive Operations Unit
“Forces of evilâ€"BEWAREâ€"Mike German is on the street again! However, this time not as a deep-cover FBI ‘counterterrorist’ agent. This time he is arming us all with the hard lessons he learned, sharing vital insights, providing a critical analysis, and offering his unique perspective gained from having lived with, and personally defeated, terrorists.
Potomac Books - Thinking Like a Terrorist: Insights of a Former FBI Undercover Agent
www.potomacbooksinc.com, 26 June 2005 [cached]
-- Steve Salmieri, former chief, FBI Undercover Sensitive Operations Unit
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