Fashion queen’s meth-dealing granddaughter, 27, posed with GIANT bags of weed and litres of lethal GBL before cops smashed her ‘top quality coke’ operation
- Granddaughter of fashion royalty pleaded guilty to drug supply charges
- Images in court showed her posing with GBL precusor drug, bags of marijuana
- Text messages shown to the court reveal her coming off ‘a four-day bender’
A former socialite’s drug supply operation was laid bare in a court as pictures revealed her posing with illegal drugs, mounds of cash and big bags of marijuana.
Alexandra Moss, 27 – who is connected by birth to fashion royalty – wept as she pleaded guilty to drug supply charges at Sydney’s Downing Centre Court on Friday.
Images supplied to the court showed Moss posing with a huge cask of illegal GBL, bags of marijuana and included a picture of cash laid out on the floor.
Images supplied to the court showed Alexandra Moss with two big zip lock bags of marijuana
Police monitored Alexandra Moss for four months before charging her with commercial drug supply
Other photos, found by police on her phones, revealed bags of cocaine and GBL being transferred to other bottles.
The drug dealer – who sold cocaine of such high quality she could charge $400 a bag, the court was told – is the granddaughter of fashion icon Sandra Moss.
The style guru founded Pretty Girl Fashion, which she co-owned with billionaire James Packer, and last year sold her harbourside Rose Bay home for $17million.
The grandmother had bought the glamorous four-bedroom home with harbour views for $2.25 million in 1999.
Moss’s fashion-guru grandmother Sandra Moss sold her home in Rose Bay (pictured) for $17million last year
But around the same time as her grandmother sold her idyllic home last October, police charged her grand-daughter with dealing.
Drug squad officers had been keeping Alexandra Moss – known as Ally – under surveillance for weeks as she operated her drug business supplying GBL, high-quality cocaine and methamphetamine.
Police said the eastern suburbs socialite had been dealing drugs since the end of 2020 until April last year, investing tens of thousands of dollars into her illicit business.
She was charged in October last year with commercial drug supply, and was accused of supplying 17 litres of GBL – a harmful precursor drug – and cocaine with a street worth of over $187,000.
Moss (pictured) smiles while holding a big bottle of the GBL precursor drug – also known as a ‘club drug’
Stacks of cash are pictured near a vacuum cleaner from Moss’s phone that detectives provided to the court
She also supplied MDMA, ice and cannabis and handled $1200 in cash, which police said was from the proceeds of crime, according to court documents.
Moss’s text messages from other court documents revealed her struggling with processing GBL, and saying she had ‘just come off a four-day bender and will vomit if she ever sees cocaine again’.
Court documents revealed how Moss feared the GBL would burn holes in her carpet if she spilled it while decanting it from her bathtub ‘full of it’ into Santa Vittoria mineral water bottles.
Moss, who now lives in Tweed Heads in northern NSW, will face sentencing at the Sydney District Court at a later date.
At Moss’ bail hearing last year the presiding judge warned she could be jailed if convicted of the drug offences.
But the court also heard since it was her first serious offence she would probably avoid a full time jail sentence.
The court heard Alexandra Moss would probably avoid a full time jail sentence since it was her first serious offence she would
GBL and GBH
GBL (Gamma-butyrolactone) is a liquid with a chemical smell and taste and is a precursor to GHB, which means that it is converted to GHB inside your body after swallowing
GHB (Gamma-hydroxybutyrate) is an odourless, oily liquid, with a slightly salty taste, usually sold in small bottles or capsules. The effects usually occur within 15-20 minutes and last up to 3-4 hours
GBL has a faster onset of action than GHB, and is often more potent – so a smaller dose is required to have the same effect.
Both GBL and GBH are also known as G, Gina, Liquid E and Liquid ecstasy
When mixed with alcohol these two substances interact and can lead to death
Both drugs are often used recreationally in club settings to achieve a euphoric, disinhibiting effect and by bodybuilders to promote production of a growth hormone
Alexandra Moss feared the GBL would burn holes in her carpet if she spilled it while decanting it from her bathtub ‘full of it’ into Santa Vittoria mineral water bottles
Despite the ban on GHB, it is still manufactured in illegal labs and distributed around the world.
Since the ban has made GHB harder to obtain, people have begun to seek out GBL as a substitute
GBL serves as an intermediate when making industrial chemicals that are in wide use
Because of its significant properties as a solvent, it is a common solvent found in paint strippers, nail polish removers, and stain removers.
The drug was linked to almost 40 overdoses at a single music event in Melbourne in 2017
Source: NHS UK, American Addiction Centers
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