What’s happening to US military recruits after being arrested for marijuana?

On May 19, 2014, a man and a woman were pulled over by the police for driving a stolen truck in which marijuana was found.

The police confiscated the truck and charged the man with possession with intent to distribute.

The man, who had a history of arrests for marijuana possession, pleaded guilty to a lesser charge of possession with the intent to deliver.

The woman, however, pleaded not guilty.

Both were later arrested and booked into the Orange County Jail.

They are being held in Orange County jail awaiting trial.

Now, the two women are facing a lawsuit filed by a former Marine who was one of the first to arrest the two.

In an exclusive interview with MTV News, David A. Zilg, who was then the Marine Corps Recruiting Command’s recruiting officer in San Diego, CA, tells the story of his involvement in the arrest of the pair.

The story is part of a series of articles coming out this week about the arrests of former US Marines accused of marijuana possession.

David Zilgen, who retired from the USMC in August, was then a recruiter at the San Diego Marine Corps Base at Camp Pendleton, California, which was one the first Marine Corps recruiting bases to open in 2007.

After retiring from the Marine Corp, he went on to work for the National Association of Realtors in Los Angeles.

Zils story is also part of the ongoing coverage of the arrests and the ongoing lawsuits filed by the two former Marines, including the one filed by their daughter, who also is currently a former USMC recruit.

ZILG tells MTV News: I’m a very old school recruiter.

I know how to handle people, I know what the law is.

The people that I work with are older, they’re older than me.

So I know the law, and they do.

I also have the experience of having worked for the US Military, having worked in the US Marine Corps, I also know what it’s like to deal with people that have had convictions for marijuana.

I was a recruitor in San Mateo, California in the late 80s and early 90s, and that’s how I met the two people that are being arrested, and it was a real shock to them.

ZILLEREN: What was the reaction from your colleagues and from the community to the arrests?

DAVID ZILGEN: Well, there was a lot of support from the local community.

It’s a shame that people that come to our base that are just doing their job are being charged with these charges.

And it’s just a shame, but it’s part of what the military does.

Zillengeren: What about the family?

Is it okay to sue for money?


I don’t think so, it’s a little unfair.

I think that the family has to take care of their family and the law in the military is meant to protect the family, so I’m not sure that it’s appropriate to make that a defense.

I mean, it is.

I would say that the USMCA has an office that is staffed with attorneys who are familiar with the criminal justice system.

And if it were me, I’d take a look at what’s going on with the military, but for now, the family is dealing with that.

They’re going through a lot, and I don.t think it’s fair to their family to have to go through that.

ZIMBERMAN: Do you have any advice for someone that wants to go undercover and get arrested?


You know, I think what people have to realize is that there are other ways to get into the military than just driving a car and driving to the recruiting base.

There are other, you know, ways to do that.

So you have to understand that you’re going to have other options, and you have the right to use those other options.

Zimmerman: The arrest of one of these former Marines could affect hundreds of others who have been arrested on marijuana charges.

But if you’re a Marine, you may have to wait for a trial before you can go home.

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