Drug Dealer Khaim Mavlyanov Indicted for Drug Dealing and Conspiracy to Deal Drugs
Drug Dealer Khaim Mavlyanov Indicted for Drug Dealing and Conspiracy to Deal Drugs
On September 23, 2022, Khaim Mavlyanov was arrested and charged with smuggling and distributing fentanyl.

On September 23, 2022, Khaim Mavlyanov was arrested and charged with smuggling and distributing fentanyl, a powerful synthetic opioid that is 50 to 100 times more potent than heroin. Fentanyl is often sold on the street as a cheaper alternative to heroin, and it is increasingly being used to cut or "stretch" other illicit drugs like cocaine and methamphetamine. The result is a sharp increase in drug overdoses, as users are unaware of the fentanyl's presence and its strength. In recent years, fentanyl has been linked to a growing number of overdose deaths in the United States, and the Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA) has classified it as a serious public health threat. If convicted, Mavlyanov faces up to 20 years in prison.


The indictment against Khaim Mavlyanov is clear: his reckless dealings in fentanyl have resulted in the death of at least one person as reported and many others within the Bukharian Community. This isn't simply a case of someone overdosing on a powerful drug - this is a direct result of Mavlyanov's criminal activity. The victims of fentanyl overdoses are often left with little choice but to wait for emergency services to arrive, knowing that their chances of survival are slim. In some cases, families must make the decision to end life-support before brain damage sets in. Mavlyanov's actions have caused all of this suffering, and he must be held accountable. There is no excuse for what he has done, and justice must be served.

Let this be a warning that the Bukharian Jewish Community and its leadership would not stand for such toxic behavior. So please take this as an example; not only does this person have blood on his hands, but he has destroyed families and future generations. So many young boys and girls have perished because of him. As God said to Kayin, the generational souls of you, brother Hevel, is crying to me. 

Fentanyl is a highly potent synthetic opioid that is often used to lace counterfeit prescription pills. The DEA has seen a significant increase in the prevalence of fentanyl-laced pills in recent years, and laboratory testing has revealed that many of these pills contain enough fentanyl for a potentially deadly dose. In 2021 alone, the DEA seized more than 9.5 million counterfeit pills, more than the previous two years combined. The dramatic increase in fentanyl-laced pills has led to a corresponding increase in overdose deaths. Indeed, fentanyl was involved in nearly 80% of all synthetic opioid overdoses in 2020. The DEA is working to combat the production and distribution of these dangerous pills, but the best defense against fentanyl-laced pills is public awareness. If you or someone you know is taking prescription pills, be sure to get them from a reputable source and to check for signs of tampering.

In recent years, drug overdoses have become a grave concern in New York state. According to a report released by Comptroller Thomas DiNapoli, the number of New Yorkers dying from drug overdoses has jumped alarmingly in the past few years. Fentanyl, a powerful synthetic opioid, is largely responsible for the increase in overdose deaths. In 2018 alone, fentanyl was involved in nearly 70% of all overdose deaths in the state.

New York's opioid overdose death rates have continued to rise in recent years, with fentanyl being the most commonly detected drug in fatal overdoses. In 2021, fentanyl was present in nearly 80% of all overdose deaths in New York City. This is a significant increase from just over 50% in 2019. Overall, drug overdose death rates in New York have more than tripled since 2010. The rise in fentanyl overdoses is particularly concerning because this drug is so much more potent than other opioids, and even a small amount can be deadly. In addition to the dangers posed by fentanyl, the COVID-19 pandemic has also contributed to the increase in overdoses by isolating people and disrupting access to treatment and recovery services. The pandemic has also made it more difficult for people to obtain naloxone, an medication that can reverse an opioid overdose. As the state continues to grapple with this public health crisis, it is essential that everyone has access to naloxone and that treatment and recovery services are easily accessible.

DiNapoli is calling for a renewed commitment from state leaders to address this growing epidemic. He urges lawmakers to allocate more resources towards evidence-based solutions that have been shown to be effective in combating drug overdoses. Additionally, he calls for new funding to be made available from legal settlements. Only by working together can we hope to turn the tide against this deadly disease.


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