, where the BGF is said to have conducted its near-daily meetings. Also found there were two milk crates, a briefcase, and numerous binders, notebooks, and folders containing "documents and paperwork related to McIntosh and BGF," court records show. McIntosh, who has no prior criminal record, is described in court documents as the BGF's money manager and as someone integrally involved in the gang's decision-making over drug-dealing and violence. Her attorney, Marc Hall, has declined to comment on the case. In Essex in Baltimore County, meanwhile, from the residence of accused BGF member James "Smiley" Harried, agents seized the following, which they described in court documents as "BGF paperwork": "The History of Jamaa, BGF Bloodline, 22 Rules of Jamaa, 33 Constitutional By Laws, 22 Laws of Jamaa," a "notebook—Jewels Islam," and "paperwork related to black power." According to the search-warrant affidavit in the case, BGF members often say "J" to refer to "Jamaa," which is "a Swahili term for family and is used primarily by BGF members interchangeably with other monikers to describe BGF. For example, in conversation BGF members will say that ‘he is J,' meaning the individual is a member of the ‘family.'" Harried is described in the affidavit as "a high ranking BGF member who is responsible for investigating violations of BGF protocol." Harried's attorney, Thomas Crowe, says his client "maintains his innocence."