The UPS driver was an undercover Philadelphia police officer working with the state Attorney General's Office, and the four parcels contained marijuana with an estimated street value of $486,000.
The board's report said Foley refused to identify the person for whom he accepted delivery or to cooperate with police.
Foley was convicted at a nonjury trial before Philadelphia Common Pleas Court Judge John J. O'Grady Jr., who sentenced him to 111/2 to 23 months of house arrest, five years of probation, and $2,743 in fines and costs.
The Disciplinary Board ruled that Foley had not accepted responsibility for the crime and had "blamed his conviction on others."
According to the board's report, Foley testified at his disciplinary hearing that "I never committed a criminal act. All I did was sign for a package that was delivered to the office."
Foley also argued that he had been "subjected to overzealous prosecution."
For almost a decade before his arrest, Foley was actively involved in the National African Religious Congress, which promotes education about African religions brought to the Western Hemisphere by enslaved Africans and certifies priests and priestesses of African religions.
According to his LinkedIn page, Foley is a priest of the LePeristyle Haitian Sanctuary.