Need to Know

Two Glenn Services’ Employees Sentenced for Bribing Baltimore City Landfill Employees

Quentin Turgot Glenn and Jessie Lee Wilson of Hanover, Md.-based Glenn Services have been sentenced by U.S. District Judge Marvin J. Garbis for conspiracy and bribery. The duo worked with commercial haulers to pay Department of Public Works employees up to $100 in cash in return for allowing the haulers to deposit trash at the Quarantine Road Landfill without paying the required disposal fee of $67.50 per ton.

Glenn has been ordered to pay a restitution of $306,000 and to serve three years in prison and three years of supervised release, while Wilson received three years of probation.

The United States Attorney’s Office District of Maryland has the full details:

U.S. District Judge Marvin J. Garbis sentenced Quentin Turgot Glenn, age 50, of Hanover, Maryland, who owned and operated Glenn Services, LLC, a trash hauling business, today to three years in prison followed by three years of supervised release for conspiracy and bribery in connection with a scheme in which commercial haulers paid Department of Public Works (DPW) employees cash in return for allowing the haulers to deposit trash at the Quarantine Road Landfill (Landfill) without paying the required disposal fees. Judge Garbis also ordered Glenn to pay restitution of $306,000.

Judge Garbis also sentenced Jessie Lee Wilson, Jr., age 41, of Baltimore, who was employed by Glenn Services as a truck driver, today to three years of probation, with the first year to be spent in community confinement, for the conspiracy and bribery.

The sentences were announced by United States Attorney for the District of Maryland Rod J. Rosenstein; Special Agent in Charge Kevin Perkins of the Federal Bureau of Investigation, Baltimore Field Office; Robert H. Pearre, Jr., Inspector General, City of Baltimore Office of Inspector General; Special Agent in Charge Thomas Jankowski of the Internal Revenue Service - Criminal Investigation, Washington, D.C. Field Office; and Colonel William M. Pallozzi, Superintendent of the Maryland State Police.

Read the full release here.

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