Hong Kong’s Silk Road marketplace is a popular destination for sellers of illicit goods and illegal drugs, with prices ranging from $5,000 for a bag of heroin to $20,000 in the United States.
Silk Road, a Chinese-owned Silk Road 2.0 marketplace, is now selling the same items for up to $100,000 a piece.
This week, a team of experts from the US Federal Bureau of Investigation, Homeland Security and Drug Enforcement Agency released a video warning buyers about the dangers of Silk Road goods.
The video, titled “How to Buy Silk Road Silk Rdime Silk Road Items Online in Hongkong, China” is available online in Mandarin and English.
The video shows how to buy Silk Road items from vendors who are operating out of Hong Kong, including some that are operating under pseudonyms and some that claim to be Hong Kong residents.
It also shows how sellers who operate on the Chinese market can bypass security screening at Chinese border checkpoints.
In the video, Silk Road sellers describe the goods they are selling, how they buy them, and the potential consequences if they are discovered.
One vendor who claims to be a Hong Kong resident explains that the items are all legal in Hong kong.
Silk Roads is one of the largest illicit marketplace platforms on the internet.
In April, a man from New Zealand was arrested and charged with using the Silk Road platform to purchase heroin from China.
The man, named only as Richard, had been running Silk Road since December 2012.
He was accused of using the platform to buy heroin from a Hong kongs drug dealer who he said was in Hong london.
Silk Rdimes, a Hongkongs drug trafficking website, was shut down last month after an investigation.
In June, the Hong Kong government launched an investigation into Silk Road and found that several of the website’s customers had violated the country’s drugs laws.
The Hong Kong authorities also shut down a HongKong drug market that had sold more than 100 kilograms of heroin, which led to the arrest of several Silk Road users.
A Hong Kong court ruled in October that the drug market could reopen.
A similar investigation was launched into Silk Rdames website after it was shut in October.
A spokesperson for the Hongkond government did not immediately respond to requests for comment.
Silk rdime, the other Silk Road market, was also shut in September.
A man who uses the name Guoqing, who says he is a Hong Kong resident, was arrested in November on suspicion of operating Silk Rdines online marketplace, according to court documents.
Guoquing is listed as a Hong tong resident.
According to the court documents, GuoQing is the son of a Hong man, who GuoQuing was arrested on drug trafficking charges and released.
The court documents do not say whether Guo quing was ever charged in connection with the drug trade.
One of the most popular sellers on Silk Road is named Zheng.
He is also the owner of a popular Hong Kong-based website, Silk Rdices, where he sells goods like condoms, sex toys, earrings and jewelry.
Zheng is a Chinese citizen and claims to live in Hong, but he is not an official Chinese citizen.
Silk Road’s website states that Zheng is the owner and founder of Silk Rdice.
Silk Rices was shuttered in December, after the U.S. Justice Department and FBI launched an undercover operation to look into Silk Rice and the alleged involvement of the Silk Rdouse.