Thomas Santagata

Santagata previously resided at 22 Wedge St, Cranston. He is also known by various aliases such as Marilyn Santagath-Santagata and Marylin Santagate.

Police discovered weapons, cigarettes and a ledger with details on sales in his home after he barricaded himself inside. He was eventually charged with criminal weapon possession, illegal sale of property and possessing stolen property.

Early Life and Education

On Staten Island, New York a Grant City man was kept silent until being sentenced to six years for weapon possession on Thursday by state Supreme Court Justice Wayne Ozzi’s St George courtroom. At that point he became angry and shouted out of the side door before officers came and took him away to a holding cell.

He boasted in Facebook posts of having successfully defended himself against charges but was later found guilty at trial for third-degree criminal possession of a weapon and tampering with physical evidence, in addition to two additional ongoing criminal proceedings.

One instance occurred in July when he is accused of threatening a 61-year-old neighbor with a knife before barricading himself inside his home and engaging in a two-hour standoff with police.

Professional Career

Santagata specializes in protein structure research to characterize poorly understood proteins. He has conducted studies at the Whitehead Institute for Biomedical Research where he examined heat shock factor 1’s role in cancer biology and neuropathology.

He has an extensive criminal background, having been charged with menacing his neighbor during a home barricade and standoff with police. Additionally, he has been accused of various drug and weapon offenses.

He has used various aliases and addresses, including 290 Wakefield Street in West Warwick, Rhode Island; Po Box 8634 of Cranston; 703 Danielson Pike of North Scituate and 24 Magdalene Street of Providence in Rhode Island. Additionally he is the father of three children and four grandchildren living on Santa Cir in Johnston, RI.

Achievement and Honors

Thomas Santagata is an American musician known for performing alongside several acclaimed musicians. Additionally, he is also an accomplished writer and has written multiple books. Additionally, Thomas is also renowned for his artistic endeavors such as painting and sculpting which have been shown at many exhibitions as well as featuring in musicals and television shows.

Thomas Santagata of Grant City became increasingly angry as Judge Wayne Ozzi announced his prison term Thursday at state Supreme Court St. George, Staten Island.

Ozzi issued an order against Santagata to serve six years on his ammunition-clip conviction, one to three years for possession of metal knuckle knife and stolen property charges, and one year each on drug and weapon possession charges – all to run concurrently.

Personal Life

Santagata earned himself the moniker “Teflon Tom” on social media due to his propensity to overcome criminal charges in an unrelated matter, according to police. According to police reports, in July 2015 he threatened his 61-year-old neighbor with a knife and posted live-blogged their two-hour standoff on Facebook Live.

He called a witness and threatened to murder them before bragging about the incident on his Facebook page, according to prosecutors.

Ozzi’s lawyer Stephanie Pope submitted letters from neighbors that described Ozzi as a threat to the community and sought a one-year prison term for him. According to Ms Pope, her client denied responsibility for crimes and declined rehabilitative treatments as well as lost an item that later ended up stolen property from Fire Department computer tablets found in his possession; all sentences related to weapons, drugs and theft will run concurrently.

Net Worth

Thomas Santagata reportedly has an estimated net worth of approximately $1 Million and lives on Santa Cir in Johnston, Rhode Island with Gloria, Scott, and Marie Santagata as close family.

Santagata was arrested after engaging in a fight at a Great Kills shopping center and charged with criminal possession of weapon in the third degree, criminal possession of false instrument and tampering with physical evidence – charges for which prosecutors believe he could face up to 11 years incarceration if all convictions run concurrently.

He had been charged in 2022 with using a gun and fake ID to use as leverage against a Brooklyn woman to take her wallet from her, purporting to act in self-defense; however, the judge disagreed and ruled against this claim.

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