After a jury found her guilty, a former Florida Democratic representative is headed to prison

WASHINGTON, DC - FEBRUARY 27: (L-R) Rep. Barbara Lee (D-CA), Rev. Jesse Jackson, Rep. Corrine Brown (D-FL), Rep. Charles Rangel (D-NY) and Rep. Maxine Waters (D-CA) rally with fellow members of Congress on the steps of the U.S. Supreme Court February 27, 2013 in Washington, DC. Leaders from Congress joined civil rights icons to rally as the court prepared to hear oral arguments in Shelby County v. Holder, a legal challenge to Section 5 of the Voting Rights Act. (Photo by Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images)

Corrine Brown, 71, was a member of the House of Representatives since 1993. But the comfy life she once knew was turned completely upside down when it was discovered that her unregistered nonprofit was being used as a “personal slush fund,” according to Assistant U.S. Attorney General Leslie Caldwell.

The nonprofit, One Door for Education Inc., was sold to donors as a charity for poor students. However, the funds received by the charity went towards luxurious vacations in the Bahamas, lavish receptions in Washington, D.C., a golf tournament, tickets to a Beyoncé concert and box seats at an NFL game.

“Congresswoman Brown and her chief of staff are alleged to have used the congresswoman’s official position to solicit over $800,000 in donations to a supposed charitable organization, only to use that organization as a personal slush fund,” Caldwell explained of Brown and her chief of staff, Elias “Ronnie” Simmons.

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Only two scholarships, worth $1,200 each, were given during the entire time the supposed charity existed.

She was charged with and convicted of 22 counts of fraud and tax evasion.

On Monday, U.S. District Judge Timothy Corrigan sentenced Brown to 5 years in federal prison.

“This was a crime born out of entitlement and greed committed to ensure a lifestyle that was beyond their means,” Corrigan later said, calling their actions “shameless.”

Simmons was sentenced to 48 months in federal prison. Carla Wiley, the charity’s president, was sentenced to 21 months in federal prison.

Brown once argued that the 2016 shooting at Pulse nightclub in Orlando would not have occurred had the Department of Justice spent more resources investigating the shooter instead of her.

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