Two men have been sentenced to over 14 years in prison after an investigation into the supply of a class A drug.
Paul Neale, who is 26-years-old and from Sandhurst and 32-year-old Adam St George from Bracknell were found guilty of conspiracy to supply cocaine in Hampshire, Surrey and Berkshire.
Another man from Bracknell Christopher Evens was sentenced to a two year suspended sentence and fined £8000.
Two other men on the trial were found not guilty.
Speaking after the sentencing, officer in the case Detective Constable Frank Cregan from Hampshire Constabulary's Serious and Organised Crime Unit, said, "The sentences bring what has been a very detailed and challenging investigation to a close.
"In the course of our investigation we have seized £160,000 and just over five kilos of cocaine and amphetamine to the street value of £417,765."
A massive drugs smuggling ring have been smashed at Heathrow airport.
Eleven people, aged between 25 and 53, have been arrested in connection with the international, multi million pound cocaine smuggling ring.
It is thought to be one of the biggest in recent years.
Those arrested included a number of cargo workers for British Airways.
During the investigation, large quantities of near pure cocaine were recovered with a street value of millions of pounds.
The drugs would come into London Heathrow in cargo containers of flights from Mexico City. Once the aircraft arrived into the terminal, cargo handlers would quickly remove the drugs from the cargo containers before it was moved on.
Border Force officers are investigating after they seized approximately 47 kilos of cocaine from a cargo ship at Dover on Sunday 8 September. The drugs are being examined but it's believed once cut and sold on the streets they could have had a potential value running into millions of pounds.
Officers from Border Force’s national deep rummage team found the drugs when they searched the hold of the MV Lady Korcula which was carrying bananas from Ecuador.
Two men, Carlos Aurelio Martinez Ponguillo and Fausto Humberto Flores Novoa, both from Ecuador appeared at Canterbury Magistrates Court on Tuesday, 10 September.
Both pleaded not guilty, were remanded in custody and will next appear at Canterbury Crown court on 30 September.
If they had succeeded they would have flooded the UK with £90 million worth of cocaine. Today, two men were sentenced to more than 40 years in jail - for trying to smuggle the drugs into the country on a sailing boat.
The pair were caught red handed - just off the coast of the Isle of Wight - with the class A substance stuffed into packets and cylinders - and hidden behind false walls.
But they were stopped in time by the UK Border Agency - whose job it is to patrol our coastline and to prevent drugs getting onto our streets. Charlotte Wilkins reports and speaks to Tim Fleming from the UK Border Agency.
Two men who were caught with ninety million pounds worth of drugs on a yacht off the Isle of Wight have been sentenced to more than forty years in jail.
The cocaine was found by Border Agency officials during a search of the vessel in Portsmorth.
It's one of the largest seizures to be made in the UK.
More than 470 packages and cyclinders of cocaine were found hidden behind false walls, in compartments and a holdall when officers carried out a search of the yacht "Baila" in June last year at the naval dockyard.
In an earlier hearing at Winchester Crown Court earlier, Piotr Pachnia, who's 33, was handed a 24 year sentence - he was convicted of being in possession of 454 kilograms of the class A drug.
The captain, Thomas Dylik, who admitted the same charge, has been sent to prison for 18 and a half years.
The two had been living on the yacht which was being tracked for about 24 hours from waters off Plymouth until it was 11 miles south of the Isle of Wight.
Officials, suspicious illegal drugs could be on board, escorted it to Portsmouth .
The judge at today's sentencing commended the officers involved and said they'd prevented an "enormous amount of cocaine from ending up on the streets of this country".