NORFOLK, Va. – A Chesapeake man pleaded responsible yesterday to possessing firearms as a prohibited particular person and possession of kid pornography.
In line with court docket paperwork, Kim Joseph Behavior, 48, as an individual who had been dedicated to a psychological establishment, violated federal regulation by subsequently possessing an AM-15 rifle and different firearms. Through the course of the investigation, the FBI decided that Behavior had been buying vital portions of chemical substances and different laboratory tools that might be used to create a harmful gadget. Brokers additionally obtained proof that a pc person on the Behavior residence was collaborating in a peer-to-peer file-sharing community by way of which pictures of kid pornography have been downloaded.
On December 14, 2021, FBI brokers executed a search warrant at Behavior’s residence and located quite a few firearms, a field containing parts that might be utilized in mixture to create an improvised explosive gadget, and digital gadgets containing pictures of kid pornography.
Behavior is scheduled to be sentenced on August 17. He faces a most penalty of 20 years in jail. Precise sentences for federal crimes are sometimes lower than the utmost penalties. A federal district court docket choose will decide any sentence after considering the U.S. Sentencing Tips and different statutory elements.
Jessica D. Aber, U.S. Legal professional for the Japanese District of Virginia; Brian Dugan, Particular Agent in Cost of the FBI’s Norfolk Subject Workplace; Charlie J. Patterson, Particular Agent in Cost of the ATF’s Washington Subject Division; and Col. Okay.L. Wright, Chief of Chesapeake Police, made the announcement after U.S. District Decide Raymond A. Jackson accepted the plea.
Assistant U.S. Attorneys Randy Stoker and Megan Montoya are prosecuting the case.
A replica of this press launch is situated on the web site of the U.S. Attorney’s Office for the Japanese District of Virginia. Associated court docket paperwork and knowledge are situated on the web site of the District Court for the Japanese District of Virginia or on PACER by trying to find Case No. 2:22-cr-009.