Two TSA Officers Arrested in Miami for Shooting Gun out Hotel Window

It’s 5:30 and I thought to myself: “Gee! This day is almost over and there have been no TSA Officers arrested”

But then, my mailbox went “ding” and I got a Google Alert about not one but two of the TSA’s finest who were arrested–for shooting a gun into a crowded department store.

The Huffington Post reports:

Jeffrey Piccolella, 27, and Nicholas Puccio, 25, are charged with criminal mischief and using a firearm under the influence of alcohol or drugs thanks to the 11 p.m. incident at the Hotel Shelley at 808 Collins Avenue.

According to Miami Beach Police, Piccolella confessed the Palm Beach County pair returned to their hotel room after consuming “several” alcoholic beverages, at which point they decided to open the window and shoot Piccolella’s .380-caliber semi-automatic pistol.

After firing one shot, Piccolella told police Puccio took a turn and then Piccolella fired again out the window three more times. One of the bullets went through a hurricane impact-resistant window at the Barney’s New York department store next door, causing $1,500 in damages.

Just look at that smug smile on his face! That’s the same smile he gives you when he’s feeling your penis.

Like many TSA Officers, these two don’t seem to care about other people’s property. The Sun-Sentinel reports of additional damage to a hotel room.

The two men were charged with criminal mischief and use of a firearm while under the influence.

Police said they tossed furniture and other objects from a second-floor room at the Hotel Shelley on Collins Avenue, causing $400 in damage. Piccolella told police the two then took turns firing a .380-caliber pistol out the window. No one was hurt.

A hotel room? I wonder if they were having one of those infamous TSA Sex Parties? We will follow up as more information develops, and any news about convictions or pleadings.

Police say Puccio denied any involvement in the incident, but both men were booked into Miami-Dade County Jail on matching charges and $5,500 bond each.


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