The name Alberto "Alpo" Martinez tends to elicit strong reactions. He's been celebrated as a street legend of epic proportions—an iconic figure out of hip-hop mythology who was played by the rapper Cam'ron in the movie Paid in Full. At the same time, Alpo is often reviled as a snitch, a rat of the highest order who allegedly betrayed the street code to save himself, tarnishing his legacy in the chronicles of gangster lore. One thing is for sure, though: Word of Alpo's apparent release from a little-known federal prison witness protection program—they're called "cheese factories" on the inside—is resonating on the street. Don Diva magazine, probably the longest-running periodical devoted to the drug underworld and street life in New York City and beyond, reported that Alpo was released on its website last week. Alpo was known as a trendsetter in crack-era Harlem, transporting hundreds of kilos of cocaine into Washington, DC, while flaunting his wealth and flamboyant lifestyle with cars, clothes and jewelry. But when he killed his best friend and business partner Rich Porter—another Harlem drug dealer who's been immortalized in hip-hop lore—Alpo's rep took a serious blow.
In addition to New York, Martinez expanded his drug trade to other parts to other cities, notably Washington D. Martinez was released in while serving a year sentence for 14 counts of murder at ADX Florence , a federal supermax prison located in Fremont County, Colorado after testifying against former associates. Martinez is living under a United States witness protection program. When he met West side Harlem drug dealer Azie Faison,  Martinez started to move up the chain of drug dealers in Harlem and eventually became one of the biggest drug dealers in the city. Martinez later moved to Washington D. He met Wayne 'Silk' Perry, a notorious gangster and D. Porter had previously sold drugs with Martinez. Martinez believed that Porter was holding back drugs earmarked for him and overcharging him. Porter was lured into a car and shot in the head and several times in the body, killing him.
Before it started he got me a puppy that I maybe didn't really want to keep me company to help deal with the loneliness, so at least hopefully he understands. I am also certain that there are callings and opportunities that I would have had, were I married to a faithful LDS woman, that I have missed. Mormons think when you die, based on if you were a good person cough cough atheists you go to spirit "paradise" where they will teach you the gospel. She may have served a mission as an ultimatum to herself. I would never convert. Thank you so much for this blog. Distance is hard, being away from family is tough, but in a way having only "each other" made our marriage so strong. I'll keep digging through it, but there's a lot there and I'd like some suggestions to narrow my search. And you seem like a good person.
It's why TBMs are so bugged by people that leave the church. I have been married to a doctor for 29 years now and think I have felt or experienced many of the worries expressed. My advice would be to date him when he has free time. This is my first and last attempt to write on a forum for relationship advice. The woman provides advice and counsel but doesn't preside. Lonely is an everyday thing.