Date: November 18, 2020 Contact: firstname.lastname@example.org Concord, NH — Frailin Manuel Gomez-Gil, a citizen of the Dominican Republic most recently residing in Lawrence, Massachusetts, pleaded guilty in federal court to participating in a fentanyl trafficking conspiracy. According to court documents and statements made in court, Gomez-Gil participated in a drug trafficking organization that was led by Sergio Martinez. Martinez employed numerous individuals to sell fentanyl to customers from various New England states, including New Hampshire. Gomez-Gil assisted Martinez with testing, diluting, and packaging the drugs for sale. Gomez-Gil is scheduled to be sentenced on February 25, 2021. The case was a collaborative investigation that involved the Internal Revenue Service; the DEA; the New Hampshire State Police; the Hillsborough County Sheriff's Office; the Nashua Police Department; the Massachusetts State Police; the Massachusetts Attorney General's Office; the New Hampshire Attorney General's Office; the Essex County District Attorney's Office; Homeland Security Investigations; United States Customs and Border Protection Boston Field Office; the United States Marshals Service; the United States Department of State's Diplomatic Security Service; the Manchester Police Department; the Lisbon Police Department; the Littleton Police Department; the Seabrook Police Department; the Haverhill (MA) Police Department; the Methuen (MA) Police Department; the Lowell (MA) Police Department; and the Maine State Police. The case is being prosecuted by Assistant United States Attorneys Georgiana L. MacDonald and Seth R. Aframe. This investigation is part of an Organized Crime Drug Enforcement Task Forces (OCDETF) investigation. OCDETF identifies, disrupts, and dismantles the highest-level drug traffickers, money launderers, gangs, and transnational criminal organizations that threaten the United States by using a prosecutor-led, intelligence-driven, multi-agency approach that leverages the strengths of federal, state, and local law enforcement agencies against criminal networks.