Federal Prison Camp, Montgomery

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Federal Prison Camp, Montgomery
FPC Montgomery.jpg
LocationMontgomery, Alabama
Security classMinimum-security
Managed byFederal Bureau of Prisons

The Federal Prison Camp, Montgomery (FPC Montgomery) is a minimum-security United States federal prison for male inmates in Montgomery, Alabama. It is operated by the Federal Bureau of Prisons, a division of the United States Department of Justice.

FPC Montgomery is located on the grounds of Maxwell Air Force Base, in northwest Montgomery, Alabama.[1]

Notable inmates[edit]

Inmate name Register number Status Details
Jesse Jackson Jr. 32451-016 Released on March 26, 2015 after serving 29 months.[2] Son of civil rights activist Jesse Jackson and Illinois Congressman from 1995 to 2012; pleaded guilty in 2012 to conspiracy to commit wire fraud, mail fraud, and making false statements for using over $750,000 in campaign funds for personal expenses.[3][4][5]
Sherman A. Bernard 23073-034 Released on September 20, 1996 after serving 41 months. Louisiana insurance commissioner from 1972 to 1988, confessed to extortion of campaign contributions from insurance companies doing business with the state[6][7]
Michael Brown 25098-016 Serving a 39-month sentence started in 2014, released 2016. In 2014, when serving as a Councilmember for the District of Columbia, Brown was convicted of accepting bribes from FBI agents posing as businessmen.[8]
Robert Frederick Collins 22178-034 Sentenced to five years, Collins was released on November 21, 1997. He served part of his sentence in Montgomery. Former US Federal Judge. In 1991, Collins was convicted of accepting money to influence his sentencing of a marijuana smuggler.[9]
John Paul Jr. 04923-018 Released on October 12, 1988 after serving 28 months IndyCar driver, convicted on May 8, 1986 for federal racketeering[10][11]
Charles Colson Unlisted† Released from custody in 1975 after serving 7 months. Special Counsel to President Richard Nixon from 1969 to 1973; pleaded guilty to obstruction of justice in 1974 in connection with the Watergate Scandal.[12]
James Brantley 53551-074 Served an 18-month sentence, released January 7, 2021 found guilty of multiple state and federal crimes, including tax evasion up to $2.4 million, wire fraud, employing immigrants not authorized to work in the US, and many other workplace violations.
Reche Caldwell 61345-018 Sentenced to 27 months.[13] Former college and professional football player who was a wide receiver in the National Football League for six seasons in the early 2000s for possession of the drug "MDMA" with intent to distribute. In addition, he pleaded guilty to drug charges involving marijuana and ecstasy, along with charges involving gambling.[14][15]
Greg Lindberg 34828-058 Sentenced to 87 months, due to report on October 20, 2020.[16] Insurance executive and self-described billionaire, convicted of bribing a state insurance commissioner and of conspiracy to defraud.[16]
Jeff Skilling 29296-179 Sentenced October 23, 2006 to 24 years and four months in prison. Sentence reduced in 2013.[17] Released on February 21, 2019[18] Former CEO of the Enron Corporation. Guilty on one count of conspiracy, guilty on one count of insider trading, guilty on five counts of making false statements to auditors, guilty on twelve counts of securities fraud.
Richard Alvin Tonry Unlisted† Released after six months confinement in the late 1970s U.S. representative from Louisiana's 1st congressional district in 1977; he pleaded guilty to campaign finance violations pursued against him by U.S. Attorney Gerald J. Gallinghouse.[9]
Kevin Trudeau 18046-036 Serving a 10-year sentence after being convicted of Contempt of court in 2014. Released on January 18, 2022.[19] Known for his ubiquitous infomercials promoting unsubstantiated health, diet, and financial remedies.
John N. Mitchell Unlisted† Released after 19 months confinement in 1979.[20] United States Attorney General to President Richard Nixon from 1969 to 1972; pleaded guilty to obstruction of justice and lying to a grand jury in 1974 in connection with the Watergate Scandal.[21]
Charles Kushner 26526-050 Released on August 25, 2006[22] after 14 months to a halfway house in Newark, New Jersey.[23] American real estate developer; pleaded guilty to 18 counts of illegal campaign contributions, tax evasion and witness tampering. His son, Jared, is former President Donald Trump's son-in-law.[24]

†Inmates who were released from custody prior to 1982 are not listed on the Bureau of Prisons website.

See also[edit]


  1. ^ "FPC Montgomery". Federal Bureau of Prisons. Retrieved 2015-10-11.
  2. ^ "Jesse Jackson Jr. At Halfway House After Leaving Prison". The New York Times. Archived from the original on April 2, 2015. Retrieved March 26, 2015.
  3. ^ "Jackson pleads guilty over illegal campaign spending spree". Fox News. February 20, 2013. Retrieved 1 November 2013.
  4. ^ "Former Congressman Jesse L. Jackson, Jr. Pleads Guilty to Conspiring to Defraud Campaign of More Than $750,000". Federal Bureau of Investigation. February 20, 2013. Retrieved 1 November 2013.
  5. ^ Ed Payne; Steve Almasy; Marlena Baldacci (October 29, 2013). "Jesse Jackson Jr. reports to prison after one-day delay". CNN.
  6. ^ "Inmate Locator". bop.gov. Retrieved June 16, 2013.
  7. ^ "Jim Bradshaw, "Louisiana's seen several jailed state officials", October 2002". capitolwatch.reallouisiana.com. Archived from the original on January 16, 2014. Retrieved June 15, 2013.
  8. ^ Ackland, Matt (June 7, 2013). "Bribery Charge Filed Against Ex-DC Councilman Michael Brown". myFoxdc.com. Associated Press. Archived from the original on April 2, 2015.
  9. ^ a b "ES&S, Diebold lobbyists, July 24, 2005". bbvforums.org. Archived from the original on October 2, 2013. Retrieved June 26, 2013.
  10. ^ Robert Markus (1989-05-10). "John Paul Jr. Driven To Atone For His And Father's Wrongs - tribunedigital-chicagotribune". Articles.chicagotribune.com. Retrieved 2015-10-11.
  11. ^ "SPORTS PEOPLE - Driver Gets 5 Years". NYTimes.com. 1986-05-08. Retrieved 2015-10-11.
  12. ^ Garrison, Greg (April 23, 2011). Prison Fellowship founder Chuck Colson visits Alabama prisons on Easter weekend. The Birmingham News
  13. ^ Fleming, David. "How Reche Caldwell Googled his way from the Patriots to prison". ESPN. ESPN. Retrieved 12 May 2016.
  14. ^ "Reche Caldwell sentenced to 27 months".
  15. ^ "Former Patriot Reche Caldwell Pleads Guilty to Mailing Ecstasy". 2 October 2014.
  16. ^ a b Maremont, Mark (October 10, 2020). "Insurance Executive Ordered to Prison on Seven-Year Sentence". The Wall Street Journal. Retrieved 10 October 2020.
  17. ^ "Ex-Enron Chief's Sentence Is Cut by 10 Years, to 14". The New York Times. Retrieved 2015-10-11.
  18. ^ "Former Enron CEO Jeffrey Skilling released from federal custody". Reuters. February 21, 2019. Retrieved February 21, 2019.
  19. ^ https://wgntv.com/news/chicago-news/convicted-tv-pitchman-kevin-trudeau-back-in-court-possibly-faces-more-jail-time/
  20. ^ "Mitchell, Last Watergate Prisoner, Is Freed on Parole". The Washington Post. The New York Times. Retrieved 19 May 2017.
  21. ^ Los Angeles Times (November 10, 1988). John Mitchell, Key Watergate Figure, Dies at 75. Los Angeles Times
  22. ^ "CHARLES KUSHNER". Federal Bureau of Prisons Inmate Locator.
  23. ^ New York Magazine: "The Legacy - his son Jared, the 28-year-old Observer owner, has to carry the ambition for the both of them" By Gabriel Sherman July 12, 2009
  24. ^ Hanley, Robert (January 13, 2005). "Donor Apologized to Sister for Seduction of Husband". The New York Times. Retrieved November 29, 2013.

External links[edit]

Coordinates: 32°23′35″N 86°21′31″W / 32.3930°N 86.3585°W / 32.3930; -86.3585