Catherine Greig said in federal court in Boston she would plead guilty to conspiracy to harbor a fugitive, conspiracy to commit identity fraud and identity fraud, The Boston Globe reported Monday.
Greig, 60, who agreed to the deal without a recommendation for sentencing by the government and her attorney, is to appear before a federal judge Wednesday.
"I engaged in conduct that was intended to help Bulger avoid detection from law enforcement and to provide him with support and assistance during his flight from law enforcement," Greig said in a statement of facts.
Greig admitted she and Bulger had obtained false identification documents, including driver's licenses and Social Security cards of real people from 2002-2011 to pick up medicines and obtain medical services and used aliases while dealing with a dentist who treated Bulger while they lived in Santa Monica, Calif.
Bulger is to be tried in November on charges of murdering 19 men and women.
Relatives of people allegedly murdered by Bulger met behind closed doors Monday for an hour with prosecutors at U.S. District Court in Boston.
They said a prosecutor told them each of the three charges Greig faces carries a maximum five-year sentence but under federal sentencing guidelines, she could receive as little as 32 months. Victims' relatives also said prosecutors told them Greig would not be forced to testify against Bulger.
Greig had lived in South Boston and Quincy and has been held without bail since last year in a Rhode Island facility, the Globe said.
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