Meek Mill of the Judge, according to reports, is Being Investigated By the FBI
It is alleged that undercover agents have monitored the procedures of the court in Meek Mill case of more than one year.
Philadelphia, PA – Genece Brinkley, the Philadelphia-based judge who last week gave Meek Mill of two to four years in prison for violating his probation, is being investigated by the FBI, according to a report by Page Six.
The publication cites an anonymous source who says the authorities are investigating Brinkley for their possible connections. The source also says that undercover agents have monitored the procedures of the court in Meek Mill case of more than one year.
"The feds have an interest in the judge, and [her] potential relationships," the source told Page Six. "This is an investigation in search of a possible extortionate demand. Undercover agents have been in the courtroom monitoring the Meek, the procedures from April 2016."
After the last week of the sentence, Meek Mill's lawyer, Joe Tacopina, alleges that the judge had previously made efforts to get Meek to drop his deal with Roc Nation, the Management in favor of someone I knew who was also in artist management.
"She asked us to go to another local manager in Philadelphia who she happens to have a relationship with," Tacopina told Angie Martinez. "That really, really shows that a line has been crossed, that she is not to be impartial, and does not contemplate this as another of the accused, but she is taking it personal."
In his report, Page Six of the notes from the person that the judge allegedly tried to get Meek Mill to sign with was Charlie Mack, a Philadelphia-based manager of Meek, who had formerly worked in his career.
However, Charlie Mack denied having any relationship with Brinkley.
"I've spent more time talking about you that you never spoke with the judge," he told Page Six. "There is no conspiracy, Meek is an old friend of 30 years."
A representative of the FBI, the Philadelphia field office, declined to comment on the alleged investigation: "By the [Department of Justice] policy, we can neither confirm nor deny the existence of inv