by simply asserting, based on scant evidence, that it's proceeds of drug trafficking. More significant, perhaps, is the USPIS probe of Trojan Horse Ltd., a Jessup-based company that trucks U.S. mail and in 2011 pulled in nearly $20 million from USPS contracts, making it the 66th biggest agency contractor that year. To put this in perspective, FedEx Corporation topped the list, with about $1.5 billion in contracts. Trojan Horse's owner, Brian Hicks, and his father, Hal Hicks, since 2011 have been in the crosshairs of USPIS and U.S. Department of Labor law enforcers on suspicion of stealing retirement money withheld from the paychecks of the company's workers, according to court documents. Agents recently raided Trojan Horse properties and seized Brian Hicks' email account, all in an effort to prove agents' suspicions of the scheme – though no public criminal charges have been filed. The Trojan Horse investigation has been aided by truckers who say their retirement funds have been shorted and by Brian Hicks' financial adviser, who noted that Hicks stopped making payments into his workers 401(k) accounts. Agents believe that Brian Hicks "has diverted the funds from the Postal Service contracts to grow his other businesses, such as Glen Burnie Hauling, Capital Expressways, Inc., and BDH Logistics, Inc.," court documents say. While the suspected retirement-fund raiding at Trojan Horse is, if true, a shameful case of breaking fiduciary trust with employees, and the seizure of suspicious packages is a growing government cash-cow, the evidence against the post-office managers and their contractors has the flavor of old-fashioned Mobtown street culture. Court documents show the Waverly manager, Wright, for example, in text- and voice-messages to the CS contractor, getting hot and bothered over the CS' failure to share the scheme's proceeds in a timely fashion (Wright's quotes are transcribed verbatim from the court documents, misspellings and all): "Yo bra u need to text or call me cause I need to get my loot! … U always be screwing me up with ur bs! I need my loot! … Why don't u just leave a check and I can cash tomorrow! Don't bs me man! Need my loot and Kim too! Call u and texted no answer! Ur business is bout to be cut off bra. … You burning bridges like a mafucka, bra. Put my money in my account today man. I don't have time to keep waiting on you to get around to it, put my money in there. You got your money, I need to get my loot man. I don't mow what your problem is, but I need to get my cash man, real talk." Eventually, Wright assumes a threatening tone, telling the CS that he's "tired playing games witch you. So, like I say, I expect to hear from you today. If not, no problem I know where you at I come and find you," the court documents state. This may have been disconcerting for the CS, since court documents allege that Wright is also a drug dealer and registered owner of a 9mm gun that he's quick to load – though Wright has not been charged for violating drug or gun laws.