Bakari Kitwana: When you and I first talked about the recent surge of gun homicides in Chicago, you used the expression that this was “a national security threat.” What did you mean by that?
Rhymefest: I believe that when there’s so much systematic violence in the community, it leaves not only [the] city but also the country open to people coming in and gathering young people for dubious tasks. BK: How is today’s Chicago hip-hop scene overlapping with the national perception of violence and the reality of violence? BK: Last summer, you likened the imagery associated with Chicago rapper Chief Keef’s music and videos to “a bomb that is spreading.” How has your thinking about that evolved since then? RF: The companies that distribute some of the music that we get in our community don’t care if these artists have talent. If these private prisons wanted to advertise, they might ask themselves, ‘what’s the best way to advertise? BK: What are some of the shifting local dynamics that national media are missing when talking about Chicago gun violence?
RF: Well, the labels have no interest in bringing attention to the issue in order to cure it. BK: You’ve said elsewhere that the artists were like spokespersons for the prison industrial complex.
RF: Interscope Records is owned by General Electric, a major corporation that has a huge financial stake in the private prison industry. Nothing was found in searches by video, bomb-sniffing dog and bomb squad personnel, tunnel chief executive Neal Belitsky said.
Detroit–Windsor Tunnel is currently closed to traffic after a non-specific, anonymous bomb threat was received. To see our content at its best we recommend upgrading if you wish to continue using IE or using another browser such as Firefox, Safari or Google Chrome. Those taking part in the industrial action make up around 13pc of the National Grid's UK workforce. The TSA personnel at the airport seriously considered making us unload all of the baggage from the SECURE cargo hold to have it reinspected. This is probably another good time to remind you all that all of us were carrying actual assault rifles, and some of us were also carrying pistols.
The gang estimates presented in the 2011 National Gang Threat Assessment (NGTA) represent the collection of data provided by the National Drug Intelligence Center (NDIC) through the National Drug Threat Survey, Bureau of Prisons, State Correctional Facilities, and National Gang Intelligence Center (NGIC) law enforcement partners. The National Gang Intelligence Center (NGIC) prepared the 2011 National Gang Threat Assessment (NGTA) to examine emerging gang trends and threats posed by criminal gangs to communities throughout the United States. In 2009, the NGIC released its second threat assessment on gang activity in the United States. Information in the 2011 National Gang Threat Assessment-Emerging Trends was derived from law enforcement intelligence, open source information, and data collected from the NDIC, including the 2010 NDIC National Drug Threat Survey (NDTS). Reporting used to quantify the number of street and outlaw motorcycle gangs and gang members was primarily derived from the 2010 NDIC NDTS data and some supplemental NGIC reporting from our law enforcement partners. In previous iterations of the NDTS, survey responses were validated through targeted outreach to jurisdictions. In calculating the number of street and outlaw motorcycle gang members, respondents in each region were asked to select from a series of ranges of numbers.
To assist in the sharing of gang intelligence with law enforcement, the NGIC has established NGIC Online, an information system comprised of a set of web-based tools designed for researching gang-related intelligence and sharing of information with federal, state, local and tribal law enforcement partners. Street gangs are criminal organizations formed on the street operating throughout the United States. Prison gangs are criminal organizations that originated within the penal system and operate within correctional facilities throughout the United States, although released members may be operating on the street. OMGs are organizations whose members use their motorcycle clubs as conduits for criminal enterprises. ATF defines One Percenters as any group of motorcyclists who have voluntarily made a commitment to band together to abide by their organization’s rules enforced by violence and who engage in activities that bring them and their club into repeated and serious conflict with society and the law. Neighborhood or Local street gangs are confined to specific neighborhoods and jurisdictions and often imitate larger, more powerful national gangs. Data in this assessment are presented according to the FBI’s Safe Streets Gang Task Force regions. Gangs continue to commit criminal activity, recruit new members in urban, suburban, and rural regions across the United States, and develop criminal associations that expand their influence over criminal enterprises, particularly street-level drug sales. Gangs are expanding, evolving and posing an increasing threat to US communities nationwide. There are approximately 1.4 million active street, prison, and OMG gang members comprising more than 33,000 gangs in the United States.
Gangs are responsible for an average of 48 percent of violent crime in most jurisdictions and up to 90 percent in several others, according to NGIC analysis. Gangs are increasingly engaging in non-traditional gang-related crime, such as alien smuggling, human trafficking, and prostitution. US-based gangs have established strong working relationships with Central American and MDTOs to perpetrate illicit cross-border activity, as well as with some organized crime groups in some regions of the United States. Gangs encourage members, associates, and relatives to obtain law enforcement, judiciary, or legal employment in order to gather information on rival gangs and law enforcement operations.
Gang members are acquiring high-powered, military-style weapons and equipment which poses a significant threat because of the potential to engage in lethal encounters with law enforcement officers and civilians.
Gangs on Indian Reservations often emulate national-level gangs and adopt names and identifiers from nationally recognized urban gangs.
Gangs are becoming increasingly adaptable and sophisticated, employing new and advanced technology to facilitate criminal activity discreetly, enhance their criminal operations, and connect with other gang members, criminal organizations, and potential recruits nationwide and even worldwide. Gang membership continues to expand throughout communities nationwide, as gangs evolve, adapt to new threats, and form new associations.
Approximately 1.4 million active street, OMG, and prison gang members, comprising more than 33,000 gangs, are criminally active within all 50 US states, the District of Columbia, and Puerto Rico (see Appendix A). More than half of NGIC law enforcement partners report an increase in gang-related criminal activity in their jurisdictions over the past two years.
Law enforcement reporting indicates a significant increase in OMGs in a number of jurisdictions, with approximately 44,000 members nationwide comprising approximately 3,000 gangs.c Jurisdictions in Alaska, Arizona, Colorado, Connecticut, Delaware, Florida, Georgia, Iowa, Missouri, Montana, Oregon, Pennsylvania, South Carolina, Tennessee, Utah, and Virginia are experiencing the most significant increase in OMGs, increasing the potential for gang-related turf wars with other local OMGs. The NGIC collected intelligence from law enforcement officials nationwide in an attempt to capture the threat posed by national-level street, prison, outlaw motorcycle, and neighborhood-based gangs in their communities. The NGIC collected intelligence from its law enforcement partners nationwide in an effort to capture the criminal threat posed by national-level street, prison, outlaw motorcycle, and neighborhood-based gangs in their communities.
According to National Youth Gang Survey reporting, larger cities and suburban counties accounted for the majority of gang-related violence and more than 96 percent of all gang homicides in 2009.1 As previous studies have indicated, neighborhood-based gangs and drug crews continue to pose the most significant criminal threat in these regions. Law enforcement officials in the Washington, DC metropolitan region are concerned about a spate of gang-related violence in their area. USMS reported 5,705 gang-affiliated felony fugitives in 2010, a 14 percent increase from the number of gang fugitives in 2009.
Gang involvement and control of the retail drug trade poses a serious threat to public safety and stability in most major cities and in many mid-size cities because such distribution activities are routinely associated with lethal violence. NDIC survey data indicates that 69 percent of US law enforcement agencies report gang involvement in drug distribution. Law enforcement reporting indicates that gang-related drug distribution and trafficking has resulted in an increase of kidnappings, assaults, robberies and homicides along the US Southwest border region. Gang involvement in drug trafficking has also resulted in the expansion and migration of some gangs into new US communities, according to NDIC reporting. Gang members from the Midwest are migrating to southern states to expand their drug trafficking operations. Many jurisdictions are experiencing an increase in juvenile gangsd and violence, which is often attributed, in part, to the increased incarceration rates of older members and the aggressive recruitment of juveniles in schools. NGIC reporting indicates that juvenile gangs are responsible for a majority of crime in various jurisdictions in Arizona, California, Connecticut, Florida, Georgia, Illinois, Maryland, Michigan, Missouri, North Carolina, New Hampshire, South Carolina, Texas, Virginia, and Washington.
Juvenile gang members in some communities are hosting parties and organizing special events which develop into opportunities for recruiting, drugs, sexual exploitation, and criminal activity. Gangster Rap gangs, often comprised of juveniles, are forming and are being used to launder drug money through seemingly legitimate businesses, according to NGIC reporting. According to NGIC reporting, gang members in California are collaborating with members of rival gangs to further criminal activities such as drug distribution, prostitution of minors, and money laundering. Gang members are becoming more sophisticated in their structure and operations and are modifying their activity to minimize law enforcement scrutiny and circumvent gang enhancement laws. Law enforcement officials in jurisdictions nationwide report an expansion of African, Asian, Eurasian, Caribbean, and Middle Eastern gangs, according to NGIC reporting.
Asian gangs, historically limited to regions with large Asian populations, are expanding throughout communities nationwide. Law enforcement officials in California, Georgia, Maryland, Massachusetts, Michigan, Montana, Pennsylvania, Rhode Island, Virginia, and Wisconsin report a significant increase in Asian gangs in their jurisdictions. Asian gangs are involved in a host of criminal activities to include violent crime, drug and human trafficking, and white-collar crime. Some law enforcement agencies attribute the recent increase in Asian gang membership in their jurisdictions to the recruitment of non-Asian members into the gang in order to compete more effectively with other street gangs for territory and dominance of illicit markets.
NGIC reporting indicates that East African gangs are present in at least 30 jurisdictions, including those in California, Georgia, Minnesota, Ohio, Texas, Virginia, and Washington. Somalian gangs are involved in drug and weapons trafficking, human trafficking, credit card fraud, prostitution, and violent crime.
In November 2010, 29 suspected Somalian gang members were indicted for a prostitution trafficking operation, according to open source reporting. Although some Somali gangs adopt Bloods or Crips gang monikers, they typically do not associate with other African-American gangs. Sudanese gangs in the United States have been expanding since 2003 and have been reported in Iowa, Minnesota, Nebraska, North Dakota, South Dakota, and Tennessee. The Trinitarios, the most rapidly-expanding Caribbean gang and the largest Dominican gang, are a violent prison gang with members operating on the street. An increase in the Dominican population in several eastern US jurisdictions has resulted in the expansion and migration of Dominican gangs such as the Trinitarios. Haitian gangs, such as the Florida-based Zoe Pound, have proliferated in many states primarily along the East Coast in recent years according to NGIC reporting. The Zoe Pound gang, a street gang founded in Miami, Florida by Haitian immigrants in the United States, is involved in drug trafficking, robbery, and related violent crime. The Haitian Boys Posse and Custer Street Gang are involved in a myriad of criminal activities including drug and weapons trafficking, robberies, shootings and homicides along the East Coast.


In August 2010, the FBI arrested three Rhode Island Trinitario members for conspiracy to distribute MDMA and firearms violations. Traditional Jamaican gangs operating in the United States are generally unsophisticated and lack a significant hierarchical structure, unlike gangs in Jamaica.
NGIC reporting indicates that Jamaican gangs are most active in California, Maryland, Missouri, and New Jersey.
Law enforcement officials in many jurisdictions nationwide report an increase in juvenile gang membership and violent crime among hybrid and local gangs, according to 2010 NGIC reporting.
NGIC reporting indicates that hybrid gangs are dominating nationally recognized gangs in some jurisdictions and merging with other gangs to expand their membership. The Juggalos, a loosely-organized hybrid gang, are rapidly expanding into many US communities. NGIC reporting indicates that Juggalo gangs are expanding in New Mexico primarily because they are attracted to the tribal and cultural traditions of the Native Americans residing nearby. Most crimes committed by Juggalos are sporadic, disorganized, individualistic, and often involve simple assault, personal drug use and possession, petty theft, and vandalism. Juggalos’ disorganization and lack of structure within their groups, coupled with their transient nature, makes it difficult to classify them and identify their members and migration patterns. Although law enforcement officials in Arizona, California, Pennsylvania, Utah, and Washington report the most Juggalo gang-related criminal activity, Juggalos are present in Colorado, Delaware,Florida, Illinois, Iowa, Kansas, Massachusetts, Michigan, New Mexico, New Hampshire, North Carolina, Oklahoma, Oregon, Pennsylvania,Tennessee, Texas, and Virginia, according to NGIC reporting.
Gang involvement in alien smuggling, human trafficking, and prostitution is increasing primarily due to their higher profitability and lower risks of detection and punishment than that of drug and weapons trafficking.
Federal, state, and local law enforcement officials are observing a growing nexus between the Mexican drug cartels, illegal alien smuggling rings, and US-based gangs. The Barrio Azteca, Mexican Mafia, MS-13, 18th Street Gang, and Somali gangs have all reportedly been involved in alien smuggling, according to NGIC and law enforcement reporting. In October 2009, ICE agents in Los Angeles, California, arrested suspects linked to a drug trafficking and alien smuggling ring with close ties to the Drew Street clique of the Avenues (Sureño) street gang in Los Angeles.
Some gangs in the New England area are combining human trafficking and drug trafficking operations, where females are used to courier drugs and participate in prostitution. NGIC law enforcement partners report that gangs in their jurisdiction are involved in prostitution, some of which involves child prostitution. Prostitution is reportedly the second largest source of income for San Diego, California, gangs. Many US-based gangs have established strong working relationships with Central America and Mexico-based DTOs to perpetuate the smuggling of drugs across the US-Mexico and US-Canada borders. MDTOs are among the most prominent DTOs largely because of their control over the production of most drugs consumed in the United States.
NGIC law enforcement partners report that gangs in their jurisdiction have ties to Mexican criminal organizations, such as MDTOs. Well-established US prison gangs such as the Hermanos de Pistoleros Latinos (HPL), La Eme, the Texas Syndicate, Barrio Azteca and the Tango Blast are reportedly aligned with or connected to MDTOs.
The shooting death of unarmed, black teenager, Michael Brown, by white police officer, Darren Wilson, in Ferguson, Missouri, on August 9, 2014, caused an international uproar and a microscopic evaluation of law enforcement’s use of force parameter.
I’m not going into details of this particular, tragic event, but I can say from personal experience what takes place in the training and execution of deadly force application. Regular police officers undergo a thorough, basic training in the use of their service weapons and in the evaluation of situations where they may be required to use a lethal response.
Special Weapons and Tactics (SWAT) or Emergency Response Teams (ERT), like I served on, are trained to a significantly higher degree of proficiency, but the principles of using deadly force are the same.
All officers are taught to assess their response to a dangerous situation by applying the Use Of Force Continuum. The assessment process has the officer perceiving the incident and considering the tactical response they need to evoke. The officer’s tactical response can vary from simple communication, to soft or hard physical control, to the use of intermediate weapons such as the baton, pepper spray or Taser, right to the lethal force of shooting the subject. This is all fine and well in the classroom but in Real Life and on Real Street, this stuff can go down in seconds.
I don’t know how many times I’ve heard someone say “Couldn’t the police have just shot to wound, not to kill?” Well, that’s just not a reality given that the average police shootings occur within seven feet and in under two seconds. The basic principle of use-of-force training is to condition a person so they’ll respond appropriately in a situation where they have little time to think. They’re trained to neutralize the subject and the most efficient way to do this is to aim for the center of body mass. The center of mass, or ‘CX’ as it’s known on the firing range, is the easiest to hit and has the quickest effect in putting the subject down and out of commission. I don’t believe there’s a police officer out there in their right mind who wants to get into a gun-fight. This entry was posted in Forensics, Life & Death and tagged Deadly Force, Ferguson, Law Enforcement, Lethal Force, Missouri, Police, Shootings, Training, Use Of Force Continuum on March 7, 2015 by Garry Rodgers. ABOUT MEI’m a retired Royal Canadian Mounted Police homicide detective and forensic coroner.
What Is Integration?PowerPoint Presentation: National Integration means combining all the people of the nation into a single whole. The first person charged with domestic terrorism was actually a Chicago gang member named Jeff Fort. We know that all forms of media are promoting a culture of violence, but especially in the Black community hip-hop and radio and the corporations that proliferate it play a huge part in promoting images of the culture of violence as something that is acceptable, cool, or just a daily event—like waking up in the morning, washing up, and going to school. They’re giving huge signing advances, and instead of artist development, they’re putting artists back on the street and saying, “Keep doing what you were doing.” They’re not trying to help the artist get full perspective or range in their music. And one of the things missed as we talk about violence in Chicago is that for years we had free mental health clinics, which were being utilized by a lot of people.
If these private prisons wanted to advertise, they might ask themselves, “what’s the best way to advertise? From free conference calls to our emphasis on cost effective strategies, Rap Rehab is enhancing your knowledge and maximizing your value. Police in Ontario are liaising with the police department in Detroit, and have set up a command centre on the Windsor side of the tunnel. Coast Guard has set up a 900 metres safety zone to north and south of the tunnel, which is one of the busiest Canada-U.S.
He, unlike most of us, was coming back into the country from Afghanistan on a military charter.
We went through customs at BAF, full body scanners (no groping), had all of our bags searched, the whole nine yards. After that, we had to stop at Indianapolis, Indiana to drop off about 100 folks from the Indiana National Guard. Everyone was carrying an M4 Carbine (rifle) and some, like me, were also carrying an M9 pistol. An overview of how these numbers were collected is described within the Scope and Methodology Section of the NGTA. The 2011 NGTA enhances and builds on the gang-related trends and criminal threats identified in the 2009 assessment.
NDIC annually conducts the NDTS to collect data on the threat posed by various illicit drugs in the United States. In the 2010 NDTS, the key assumption was that individual respondents provided estimates on gang members for their jurisdictions only and did not include other jurisdictions. The median numbers of each range were aggregated to generate an estimate for the total number of gang members.
The NGIC is comprised of representatives from the Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI), US Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA), US Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms, and Explosives (ATF), US Bureau of Prisons (BOP), United States Marshals Service (USMS), US Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE), US Department of Defense (DOD), National Drug Intelligence Center (NDIC), and US Customs and Border Protection (CBP).
Although some law enforcement agencies regard only One Percenters as OMGs, the NGIC, for the purpose of this assessment, covers all OMG criminal organizations, including OMG support and puppet clubs. Gang membership increased most significantly in the Northeast and Southeast regions, although the West and Great Lakes regions boast the highest number of gang members. Gangs are also engaging in white-collar crime such as counterfeiting, identity theft, and mortgage fraud, primarily due to the high profitability and much lower visibility and risk of detection and punishment than drug and weapons trafficking. Family members play pivotal roles in assisting or facilitating gang activities and recruitment during a gang members’ incarceration. Gang infiltration of the military continues to pose a significant criminal threat, as members of at least 53 gangs have been identified on both domestic and international military installations. Typically firearms are acquired through illegal purchases; straw purchases via surrogates or middle-men, and thefts from individuals, vehicles, residences and commercial establishments.
Gang members on some Indian Reservations are associating with gang members in the community to commit crime.
Consequently, gang-related crime and violence is increasing as gangs employ violence and intimidation to control their territory and illicit operations. Twenty states and the District of Columbia report an increase of Sureño migration into their region over the past three years.
The Wheels of Soul (WOS), Mongols, Outlaws, Pagans and Vagos have expanded in several states. NGIC analysis indicates that gang members are responsible for an average of 48 percent of violent crime in most jurisdictions and much higher in others. In February 2011, ICE officials indicted 11 MS-13 members for a two-year spree of murders, stabbings, assaults, robberies, and drug distribution. California and Texas report the highest number of gang fugitives, with 1,284 and 542 respectively.
Violent disputes over control of drug territory and enforcement of drug debts frequently occur among gangs in both urban and suburban areas, as gangs expand their control of drug distribution in many jurisdictions, according to NDIC and NGIC reporting.
Gangs have traditionally targeted youths because of their vulnerability and susceptibility to recruitment tactics, as well as their likelihood of avoiding harsh criminal sentencing and willingness to engage in violence. Gangs in several jurisdictions have modified or ceased traditional or stereotypical gang indicia and no longer display their colors, tattoos, or hand signs. Although often considered street gangs, Asian gangs operate similar to Asian Criminal Enterprises with a more structured organization and hierarchy. Homicides involving Somali victims are often the result of clan feuds between gang members. The Trinitarios are involved in homicide, violent assaults, robbery, theft, home invasions, and street-level drug distribution. Seventeen other Trinitario members also allegedly collected money to buy weapons, hire lawyers, and aid members (brothers) in prison.
Many active Jamaican gangs operating in the United States maintain ties to larger criminal organizations and gangs in Jamaica, such as the Shower Posse or the Spangler Posse.


Because of their multiple affiliations, ethnicities, migratory nature, and nebulous structure, hybrid gangs are difficult to track, identify, and target as they are transient and continuously evolving. Several guns, drugs, dozens of cell phones and $10,000 in cash wereseized by FBI, DEA and local police departments.
Although recognized as a gang in only four states, many Juggalos subsets exhibit gang-like behavior and engage in criminal activity and violence. However, open source reporting suggests that a small number of Juggalos are forming more organized subsets and engaging in more gang-like criminal activity, such as felony assaults, thefts, robberies, and drug sales. Many criminal Juggalo sub-sets are comprised of transient or homeless individuals, according to law enforcement reporting. According to US law enforcement officials, tremendous incentive exists for gangs to diversify their criminal enterprises to include alien smuggling, which can be more lucrative and less risky than the illicit drug trade.
The alien smuggling networks that operate along the Southwest border are unable to move human cargo through drug cartel controlled corridors without paying a fee.
They are known to regularly collaborate with US-based street and prison gang members and occasionally work with select OMG and White Supremacist groups, purely for financial gain (see Appendix B). Most officers graduate the academy with a reasonable proficiency with their sidearm and perhaps a shotgun and carbine rifle. This is graphed out in either a lineal or a circular model and is a standard that provides guidelines as to how much force may be used against a resisting subject in a given situation. Perception ranges from a cooperative subject, to one who is passively resisting, actively resisting, becoming assaultive, or presenting grievous bodily harm or death to the officer. When a situation hits the danger level which requires a police officer to pull the trigger, there’s no time left to gamble on something fancy. Believe me, they’re no fun, and when they happen there’s virtually no time to react. That’s why cops are trained to defend themselves, or others, by shooting at the largest target.
I also served as a sniper on British SAS-trained Emergency Response Teams, so I’ve got a bit of experience around life and death. It is a strong cementing force where by all groups of people live together peacefully forgetting their individual differences. According to the charges, he was working in tandem with Muammar Qaddafi and Libya to commit acts of terror in the US in the 1980s. I ask the question, “Why are so many Chicago hip-hop artists being signed now rather than at any other time in hip-hop history? The question, ‘Who has the most violent city, New Orleans, Chicago or Detroit” in part becomes a competition between artists on who is the baddest.
Actions you undertake as a consequence of any analysis, opinion or advertisement on this site are your sole responsibility. The estimates were provided on a voluntary basis and may include estimates of gang members as well as gang associates. A stratified random sample of nearly 3,500 state and local law enforcement agencies was surveyed to generate national, regional, and state estimates of various aspects of drug trafficking activities including the threat posed by various drugs, the availability and production of illicit drugs, as well as the role of street gangs and outlaw motorcycle gangs in drug trafficking activity. However, NGIC acknowledges that there may be some duplication or underreporting of gang members because of variations in each jurisdiction’s process to estimate gang activity. In calculating the number of street and outlaw motorcycle gangs, the low end of each range was aggregated to generate an estimate for the total number of gangs and gang members. This multi-agency fusion center integrates gang intelligence assets to serve as a central intelligence resource for gang information and analytical support. Gang members in some correctional facilities are adopting radical religious views while incarcerated. Gang members who learn advanced weaponry and combat techniques in the military are at risk of employing these skills on the street when they return to their communities.
Gang members also target military and law enforcement officials, facilities, and vehicles to obtain weapons, ammunition, body armor, police gear, badges, uniforms, and official identification. Many gangs have advanced beyond their traditional role as local retail drug distributors in large cities to become more organized, adaptable, and influential in large-scale drug trafficking. California has experienced a substantial migration of Sureño gangs into northern California and neighboring states, such as Arizona, Nevada, and Oregon. Some jurisdictions in Arizona, California, Colorado, Illinois, Massachusetts, Oklahoma, and Texas report that gangs are responsible for at least 90 percent of crime. In 2010, law enforcement agencies in 51 major US cities reported moderate to significant levels of gang-related drug activity. Others are forming hybrid gangs to avoid police attention and make to it more difficult for law enforcement to identify and monitor them, according to NGIC reporting. They are not turf-oriented like most African-American and Hispanic street gangs and typically maintain a low profile to avoid law enforcement scrutiny. The Somali youth may emulate the local gangs, which frequently leads to friction with other gangs, such as Bloods and Crips, as well as with Ethiopian gangs. Although predominate in New York and New Jersey, the Trinitarios have expanded to communities throughout the eastern United States, including Georgia, Massachusetts, Pennsylvania, and Rhode Island.
Furthermore, these multi-ethnic, mixed-gender gangs pose a unique challenge to law enforcement because they are adopting national symbols and gang members often crossover from gang to gang. Social networking websites are a popular conveyance for Juggalo sub-culture to communicate and expand.
Most Juggalo criminal groups are not motivated to migrate based upon traditional needs of a gang.
The typical Mexican illegal alien now pays approximately $1,200 to $2,500 for entry into the United States. They go through yearly qualifications to maintain their skill and, thankfully, most go through their entire service without ever firing a shot. The situation in Ferguson, Missouri, may be debatable about its justification, but all are in agreement that it was tragic. Now I’m an Amazon Top 10 Best-Selling Crime Writer and Blogger here and with The Huffington Post. I want to provoke your thoughts and I’d like to help you with your writing. Since the idea of a domestic terror threat started in Chicago, the fact that violence in Chicago could be seen as a national security threat I don’t think is something that should be taken lightly in 2013.
Why now, when Chicago’s the national face of violence, are young artists are getting these opportunities?” I think that this is something the artists have to ask themselves. Artists have to make independent decisions to try to combat it.  And you’re going to see that from artists like myself, Lupe, Killer Mike, Saigon. Likewise, these estimates may not capture gang membership in jurisdictions that may have underreported or that declined to report. The assessment is based on federal, state, local, and tribal law enforcement and corrections agency intelligence, including information and data provided by the National Drug Intelligence Center (NDIC) and the National Gang Center. Weighted national, regional, and state-level statistical estimates derived from NDTS 2010 data was based on responses received from 2,963 law enforcement agencies out of a sample of 3,465 agencies. Prison gang member estimates were derived directly from the US Federal Bureau of Prisons (BOP) and state correctional institutions across the country. Gang members are migrating from urban areas to suburban and rural communities to recruit new members, expand their drug distribution territories, form new alliances, and collaborate with rival gangs and criminal organizations for profit and influence. Many gangs are engaging in more sophisticated criminal schemes, including white-collar and cyber crime, targeting and infiltrating sensitive systems to gain access to sensitive areas or information, and targeting and monitoring law enforcement.
Dominicans Don’t Play (DDP), the second largest Dominican gang based in Bronx, New York, are known for their violent machete attacks and drug trafficking activities in Florida, Michigan, New Jersey, New York, and Pennsylvania.
Hybrid gangs are of particular concern to law enforcement because members often escalate their criminal activity in order to gain attention and respect.
However, law enforcement reporting suggests that Juggalo criminal activity has increased over the past several years and has expanded to several other states.
The fee is considerably higher for aliens smuggled from countries other than Mexico, which may even be more alluring for the cartels. You’re not going to see that from many artists who are currently in heavy rotation on the radio because it becomes a conflict for them.
And we had been cleared of all ammo well before we even got to customs at Baghram, then AGAIN at customs. Based on these estimates, geospatial maps were prepared to visually display the reporting jurisdictions.
Street gangs are involved in a host of violent criminal activities, including assault, drug trafficking, extortion, firearms offenses, home invasion robberies, homicide, intimidation, shootings, and weapons trafficking. It is estimated that criminals earn billions of dollars each year by smuggling aliens through Mexico into the United States.
But we are keen to resolve this issue and National Grid is always open to further talks with all three unions involved. The data used to calculate street gangs and outlaw motorcycle gang estimates nationwide in the report are derived primarily from NDIC’s National Drug Threat Survey.
And we need job-training programs, and we need jobs for people to fill when they finish the training.
These estimates do not affect the qualitative findings of the 2011 NGTA and were used primarily to create the maps highlighting gang activity nationally. Although the slogan of ‘Unity in Diversity’ makes India proud and our constitution also guarentees India as a ‘Soverign, Socialist, Secular Democratic Republic’ yet it poses a threat to national integration directly or indirectly.
After further review of these estimates, the maps originally provided in 2011 NGTA were revised to show state-level representation of gang activity per capita and by law enforcement officers.
There have been communal riots in the country before and even after the partition of India. These rankings, however, do not provide insight into the many variables that mold the crime in a particular town, city, county, state, region, or other jurisdiction. Consequently, these rankings lead to simplistic and or incomplete analyses that often create misleading perceptions adversely affecting cities and counties, along with residents. The FBI and the NGIC do not recommend that jurisdictions use the estimated gang membership totals as exact counts for the numbers of gang members. The FBI and NGIC recommend contacting state and local law enforcement agencies for more information related to specific gang activity.
The states fight among themselves over areas, over distribution of river water and over territory.



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