Steven D’Antuono most recently served as the special agent in charge of the Detroit Field Office. D’Antuono joined the FBI as a forensic accountant in 1996 and was assigned to the Providence Resident Agency in Rhode Island, under the Boston Field Office.
He supported criminal investigations into financial crimes, public corruption, organized crime, drugs, and counterintelligence. In 1998, Mr. Steven D’Antuono was appointed a special agent.
After graduating from the FBI Academy ...he was assigned to the Washington Field Office to investigate white-collar crime and public corruption. He was promoted to supervisory special agent in 2004 and returned to the FBI Academy to teach white-collar crime courses.
He transferred back to the Washington Field Office in 2008 to supervise a public corruption and government fraud squad.

He was promoted to ASAC at the St. Louis Field Office in 2014, overseeing the Criminal and Administrative branches.
In 2017, Mr. D’Antuono was promoted to chief of the Financial Crimes Section of the Criminal Investigative Division. He oversaw all white-collar crime programs in the Bureau, including corporate securities and commodities fraud, economic crimes, financial institution fraud,
money laundering, health care fraud, intellectual property, and forensic accountant programs. In 2019, Steven D’Antuono was named special agent in charge of the Detroit Field Office.
Prior to joining the FBI, Steven D’Antuono was a certified public accountant focused on auditing, forensic accounting, and taxation. He earned a bachelor’s degree in accounting from the University of Rhode Island.
Forensic Accountant Analyst
Special Agent.
Academy Instructor on White Collar Crime.
SSA White Collar Squad WFO
ASAC for Criminal and Admin St.L. Office
Section Chief at FBI HQ Over all White Collar
SAC Detroit Office

All the earmarks of a "false flag" operator.

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More from @shipwreckedcrew

23 Jul
It is comical and entertaining how much the legal "pundits" are getting wrong in their analysis of the FBI's conduct in the investigation of the Whitmer kidnapping plot. The case is a trainwreck, the FBI handled it like morons, ...
and the prosecutors are either 1) doing the best they can with a burning bag of feces, or 2) are as pathetically inept as was the FBI.
But the big failure of the FBI was in trying to hold together a case that had fallen apart.
There was no brilliantly executed multi-dimensional plan to ensnare a bunch of true-blue patriots because of their politics. It would have been simple but for the fact that the defendants could never quite agree on what particular crime they were going to commit...
Read 10 tweets
23 Jul
The Affidavit from DOJ-OIG shows much of what Carlson is "suggesting" here is wrong. First, the Agent is probationary so he's subject to termination without cause. Second, he had given notice of intent to resign before 1/6 trip. He had business plans.
He was absolutely wrong carrying his weapon and wearing his badge the way he did. His denials are BS when you look at MANY pictures. He was with a family member and a friend. He knew the friend did work with the FBI. He was in a Whats Aoo chat with 5 other law enforcement folks.
Near the end of the day, someone in that chat asked him “Question Mark, you are carrying your duty weapon and your badge/creds? I need to know this mark”.
That sounds like a question that might have been posed by his supervisor or his training officer. They knew it was a "no-no."
Read 4 tweets
22 Jul
It is a "reasonable person" standard. When are circumstances such that a reasonable person would not feel they are free to end the encounter and leave? That doesn't only apply to detention or arrest.
Early example when I learned the issue: target called to FBI office for interview. Goes into a room directly off the lobby -- not behind a locked door. Exit the room, leave through the front doors -- obvious to anyone.
Agents go in without their guns -- empty holsters visible. Take breaks every 30 minutes. Tell target there is a restroom just outside the lobby doors if he needs to use it.
No water in the room. If target says "I'm thirsty", they send him to a water fountain outside the lobby.
Read 6 tweets
22 Jul
I think you missed my next message that my first paragraph is sarcasm. The USWNT to laugh this off -- as the article shows -- but it soon realized how embarrassing it truly was, and it undermined their claim they should get equal money as the USMNT because they play the same.
Once that realization came to them no one would comment on this game, and they tried to act like it never happened. It was just a scrimmage, the best women's team players didn't play, not one was trying hard, they were all just having fun.
That's not what people who watched the game said. The boys were bigger and faster. While the women might have had a small edge from a "skills" standpoint, they couldn't possess the ball and got frustrated.
Read 4 tweets
21 Jul
Probably, but the difference in the reporting on Mich case is that it was not the CI who came up with the idea to kidnap Witmer--it was Fox and the others. Once they "agreed" and then take a step, the crime o conspiracy was committed.
The feds can continue along letting the plot unfold even after they could have arrested. The purpose is to find out if there are unknown co-conspirators or any other parallel plots happening which the CI isn't aware of. They are just in an "evidence-gathering" mode.
Apart from the issue of bringing new people to the conspiracy, they are not "entrapping" people who were already part of the conspiracy. That's the big flaw in the analysis done by amateurs in the press here--most of these guys were indictable in and around June 2020--or earlier.
Read 4 tweets
21 Jul
"If the defendant abused a position of public or private trust, or used a special skill, in a manner that significantly facilitated the commission or concealment of the offense, increase by 2 levels."
USSG Sec. 2B1.3
THAT is a sentencing enhancement.

What the judge does is impose an actual sentence in a term of months, AFTER he does the guideline calculation.
That includes:
1. Base offense level
2. Specific Offense Characteristics
3. Aggravating and Mitigating Adjustments
4. Criminal History
Read 5 tweets

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