In October 2016, a local man was arrested for allegedly selling marijuana and making drug paraphernalia.

His arrest came in response to a complaint from a local police officer who found marijuana on his property.

The man was charged with two counts of selling marijuana.

That case was later dismissed.

A year later, another man, who had already been arrested, was charged for allegedly having marijuana on the property.

Both men had prior arrests.

In June 2017, the same man was again arrested and charged for marijuana possession.

He was also charged with making and possessing drug paraphenalia.

It wasn’t until November 2016 that the first charges against Akari, a man who was arrested in September of last year, were brought against him.

In that case, a judge dismissed the charges against him because Akari had been previously arrested and was on probation.

He said that the charge was not credible.

The charges against the second man, Akari’s roommate, came in May 2017.

Akari was charged on multiple counts, including possessing marijuana and possession of drug parapheons.

He pleaded guilty to one count each of possession of marijuana and cocaine and possession with intent to distribute cocaine.

The other two counts were dismissed in the plea agreement.

In June, he was sentenced to nine months in jail and two years of probation.

After being released from prison, Akri was arrested again in September.

He admitted to selling marijuana on May 5, 2018, but was charged in June with one count of possession with an intent to deliver, two counts for sale of marijuana, and one count for possession of cocaine.

He pled guilty to both charges and received a one-year sentence.

Another case that came to light in the investigation into Akari and his roommate was in March 2018.

A woman was arrested and found with marijuana and paraphernia on her property.

Her arrest came after police received a tip that she was selling marijuana, but the woman didn’t have the marijuana.

When the man was arraigned on that charge, he admitted to the sale of the marijuana, saying that he had bought it from someone who was selling it to a friend.

But the court also ordered him to pay the woman $300.

The judge said he would not take the case to trial because Akri had been released from jail, and he could not be found responsible.

“Akari is a man of the world, and as such, he has an extensive record of rehabilitation and recovery.

He is not someone who is going to continue to be on probation,” said Michael Cottam, one of Akari ‘s attorneys.

“He’s not going to go back into jail, he’s not being placed on probation, and I believe that’s exactly what happened here.”