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October 16, 2014

FDLE undercover agent involved in kidnapping plot?

Did Special Agent use Facebook name “Jackie Cannon” to assist in kidnapping scheme?

by Timothy Charles Holmseth

The Florida Department of Law Enforcement (FDLE) faces increasing scrutiny regarding an alleged kidnapping plot staging from within the walls of law enforcement.

Evidence indicates that an FDLE special operations cyber unit has been infiltrated by criminals, which are using law enforcement personnel and resources in a conspiracy to commit kidnapping.

The target of the kidnapping plot is Alec Thomas Hash, a plaintiff in a civil rights lawsuit filed against the Tallahassee Police Department (TPD).

Alec Hash’s father, Dr. Mark Hash, has filed lawsuit against the FDLE.

The bizarre plot, which appears to target both Alec Hash and Dr. Mark Hash, has involved a series of failed schemes including:

  1. Custody Change (judicial kidnapping scheme)
  2. Missing and Endangered Person (false police report scheme) 
  3. Enticement via Facebook (attempt to locate by special agent)

Every scheme has been implemented to corral Alec Hash, a non-criminal, into a position where he could be taken into custody by Florida law enforcement under color of law via a juvenile pick-up order issued by Judge Karen Gievers.


Evidence shows Alec Hash’s ‘Missing and Endangered’ status was illegally achieved via a false police report made to the Leon County Sheriff’s Office (LCSO) by Elizabeth ‘Bib’ Willis, guardian ad litem, along with the support of Attorneys Michael Dolce and Katherine Viker.

On May 25, 2013, Willis contacted the LCSO and reported she was desperately seeking Alec Hash’s whereabouts. She professed to be in terrible fear for his safety and even claimed she thought he might be chained up in a closet somewhere by a sexual predator.

At the time Willis was making her claims to the LCSO, Hash’s lawyer, Frederick Jones, Georgia, had already made all necessary contacts and notifications of Alec Hash’s whereabouts to attorneys in Florida.

Attorney Jones notified all concerned that Alec Hash was physically sitting in his law office, and had spoken face to face with a police officer. Jones duly advised that Alec Hash had gotten married in Missouri, and was not coming back to Florida.

Evidence shows that Willis made the false police report to justify placing Alec Hash into the National Crime Information Center (NCIC) so he could be classified as Missing and Endangered.  

Willis told the LCSO that she had been instructed to transport Alec Hash out of state, and that he was supposed to answer his telephone when she called him, per a court order. She told the LCSO she attempted to contact Hash by telephone and he did not answer the phone.

No such telephone call shows up on Alec Hash’s phone records.


Evidence shows that Alec Hash, who had been in the physical custody of his father, Dr. Mark Hash, for over 10 years, became the target of a ‘custody change’ (judicial kidnapping) scheme orchestrated through the Leon County Family Court, after he became the Plaintiff in a civil rights lawsuit against the Tallahassee Police Department (TPD), and his father a Plaintiff against the FDLE.

The ‘custody’ proceedings were initiated through an unexplainable relationship that suddenly manifested between Alec Hash’s mother, Reschin Moore, who does not reside in Florida, and Melanie Tudor, a victims advocate for the TPD.

Tudor appeared at court hearings and sat with Moore (who had lost her parenting rights of Alec Hash some ten years prior due to mental health issues including psychosis and safety issues involving the pulling of guns and jumping out of moving vehicles).

Judge Karen Gievers, citing no evidence, inexplicably overturned a decade of rulings from other courts, in others states, and declared Dr. Mark Hash had “brainwashed” Alec Hash, and removed the teen from his father’s custody.

Gievers ordered Alec Hash to be transported out of state, away from his father, at the end of the school year.

However, while Alec Hash, 16 (at the time), was still in the legal custody of his father, he quietly traveled to Missouri and legally married his girlfriend, thus becoming an emancipated adult. The emancipation removed Alec Hash from the jurisdiction of the Florida juvenile court. Hash then simply traveled to Georgia, as an adult, and refused to come back.


Events that took place at the FDLE on March 19, 2014, strongly suggest that a conspiracy to commit kidnapping/human trafficking occurred between multiple Florida law enforcement agencies.

The plot began to unravel when the Missing and Endangered charade was called to a halt. 

On March 19, 2014, the National Center for Missing and Exploited Children (NCMEC) emailed the Missing Endangered Persons Information Clearinghouse (MEPIC), which is an agency within the Florida Department of Law Enforcement (FDLE), and instructed the agency to remove the missing person poster of Alec Thomas Hash.

 “Please discontinue dissemination of this poster. Please remove and discard any posters on this case that you have placed in public view” the NCMEC said.

The NCMEC made it very clear Alec Hash was not missing and the NCMEC did not authorize or endorse any further use of their posters to seek Alec Hash’s person.

But the FDLE did not do as they were instructed.

Katie Krivoshein, crime intelligence analyst, FDLE, received the email, but did not remove Alec Hash’s poster.

Rather – something else happened on March 19, 2014.


On March 19, 2014, Alec Hash received a Facebook message from a person using the name Jackie Cannon that said, “Alec, I can help you.”

In a long email dialogue that ensued, the ‘Jackie Cannon’ persona probed Alec Hash.

"Can you explain why you disappeared? I just really want to know because I don’t understand what had happened in the first place with your dad. Mark? I want to know more. I promise I’m not going do anything to hurt or turn you in. I’m not a police, detective or anything. I’m a regular teen just like you,” Jackie Cannon said.

In one Facebook response, Alec Hash says, “[My mom] has friends in the police. One came to our house at night when dad wasn't there and got in my face and said he was going to shoot or poison my dog. It's on video.”

On April 12, 2014, Timothy Charles Holmseth (this reporter) emailed the FDLE and asked why Alec Hash was still being presented to the public as a missing person when he had been emancipated by a judge in Georgia.

On April 21, 2014, Krivoshein contacted the Leon County Sheriff’s Office (LCSO) and requested records on Alec Hash, noting that he was no longer listed in the Florida Crime Information Center database.

On April 21, 2014, Detective Joel Weaver, LCSO, recorded “Since Hash has been emancipated he is no longer considered a runaway. The investigation is being closed and no further investigation is needed,” he said.

Records show James Martin, general counsel, FDLE, has been involved in this matter.

Martin was contacted but did not respond.

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