FBI HomeTen Most WantedWanted FugitivesCarlos Del Louco


First Degree Murder (5 Counts), International Cyber Crimes,
and Unlawful Flight to Avoid Prosecution.


When suspicions were aroused about this fugitive's fraudulent FaceBook posts, it is alleged he killed his employer, two customers, and his wife. Then set fire to the building where he worked on the 20th of October of 2010. Subsequent 2011 surveillance reports indicate the suspect was actively involved in illicit firearms fabrication and we advise hardware and electronic stores to be vigilant. The subject was last seen boarding a flight to Jamaica with two small puppies, a distressed beige duck and a bottle of plum sauce.


In his late 20's with pitch black hair, soft brown eyes, and sporting an athletic build. He is described as a physically fit avid outdoorsman and hunter, with extensive wilderness survival training. He has a noticeably large tattoo of a bear covering his back and scar under his left eyebrow. He may walk with an exaggerated erect posture and his chest pushed out due to a lower back injury. The subject is known to smoke heavily and has strong ties to colombian cartels. We believe he is in possession of several weapons, including a high-powered plastic sniper rifle.


The subject is considered armed and extremely dangerous. We advise he not be approached. If confronted we suggest diffusing the situation by taking him to a Coffee Shop with Fast Broadband WiFi as he is easily distracted. The FBI is offering a reward of up to $10,000 for information leading directly to the apprehension of "Carlos" (Dead or Alive). If you have any information concerning this person, please contact the FBI, INTERPOL, or your local Police.

Notice: The official FBI Ten Most Wanted Fugitives list is maintained by the FBI. This information may be copied and distributed, however, any unauthorized alteration of any portion of the FBI's Ten Most Wanted Fugitives posters is a violation of federal law (18 U.S.C., Section 709). Persons who make or reproduce these alterations are subject to prosecution and, if convicted, shall be fined or imprisoned for not more than one year, or both.
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