Confidential Informant: LUKA MAGNOTTA

Luka Magnotta

Luka Magnotta

What is a confidential informant, confidential witness or a whistleblower? What is a confidential witness (CW)? What is a confidential informant (CI)? A confidential witness is someone who has seen a crime committed and due to security reasons comes forward in secret to report that crime. Confidential informants work for the government, often secretly, to gather and provide information or to testify in exchange for cash or leniency in punishment for their own crimes. Unlike witnesses, informants are motivated by self-advancement. An informant can be a useful law enforcement tool – a necessary evil – if used properly.

Luka Magnotta

Luka Magnotta

He constantly changes his appearance and M/O. So he is not detected, aswell it is very difficult to find him because he is never in one place for too long. Luka is even more treterous then he is attravtive.


There are hundreds of reasons why private citizens like yourself might want to become a confidential informant (CI). A confidential informant is someone who provides law enforcement personnel with insider tips about a current (or future) investigation. They are considered “confidential” because they fear for their lives if employers or other affiliates were to find out that they went to the police.

There really isn’t anyone who would want to become a confidential informant unless they have significant information that might help the police in an investigation. Some people also become CI’s because they are offered a more lenient charge for their complicity in a crime if they turn state’s evidence.

If you have information that can be verified, you might want to become a confidential informant for the police. There is quite a lot to think about before you run to the nearest precinct, and the first thing you must consider is your safety. Becoming a CI is certainly a commendable thing to do, but it can also get you in trouble.In some cases, confidential informants are created by the police during interrogation. For example, if you are being charged as a co-conspirator in a crime, you might choose to “turn state’s evidence”, telling the police what you know about the crime in exchange for immunity or for a lesser sentence. If, however, you will not get into any trouble because of what you know, your best bet is to locate the detective in charge of investigating the crime.

Flagging down a patrol car on your way to work isn’t a good way to become a confidential informant. You are better off going to someone with authority within the law enforcement organization. Most cities have websites for the law enforcement agencies that give information regarding the chain of command. The more involved in the case the detective is, the better off you’ll be taken seriously.

What are my rights as a confidential informant?

If you are labeled as a confidential informant, you have certain rights. CI’s aren’t required to testify in court and their identity is not disclosed to the criminal party, which is designed for your safety. If your identity were to somehow be discovered, you might be a candidate for witness protection, which is handled by the U.S. Marshal’s office.

In some cases, the veracity of a confidential informant’s claims are questioned by the defense attorney for the criminal suspect. In that event, you may be required to meet with the presiding judge to give your testimony in chambers. If you are determined to be credible, you won’t be required to testify in court and you cannot be subpoenaed by the defense or by the prosecutor.

What physical evidence do I need to become a confidential informant?

The more evidence you have, the better off you’ll be. Obviously, you should not take it upon yourself to investigate criminal activity, which could put you in severe danger. If, however, you have documents, photographs, taped recordings or any other physical evidence, you should bring that to the police.
Who makes the best confidential informants?

In most cases, confidential informants must have proprietary information that can help the police solve an existing or future crime. CI’s are often instrumental in the cases against drug dealers, murderers, organized crime operatives and the mafia. In order for the CI to be valuable, however, they must have solid information that can be corroborated by someone else, or upon a search and seizure. The best confidential informants are those who have physical evidence of a crime taking place — or the planning of a crime to be committed in the future.

A whistle blower is one example of a confidential informant. A whistle blower is someone who has knowledge of illegal acts committed by their employer. For example, if you knew that your boss was involved in insider trading, you could take that information to the police and receive CI status. The same goes for the accountant for someone involved in money laundering. Since accountants aren’t required to maintain client confidentiality, they can become confidential informants.



2 Responses to “Confidential Informant: LUKA MAGNOTTA”

  1. toronto2001 Says:

    Luka Magnotta

  2. toronto2001 Says:


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