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(AUS) Bikie Hewat\'s case adjourned
A senior Hells Angels bikie will be back before a Melbourne court next month over a large number of driving offences.Peter 'Skitzo' Hewat, 59, was arrested in October after police pulled over a car in which he was a passenger and found a baseball bat and erectile dysfunction medication he did not appear to have a prescription for, a court has previously heard.He faced 49 charges, including possessing poison and 44 counts of driving with a suspended licence, but the Melbourne Magistrates Court on Wednesday heard his defence lawyers had spoken with police and some of the matters had been resolved.Hewat's matters will come back before a court on November 26.The Mickleham man did not apply for bail on Wednesday.
Publ.Date : Wed, 29 Oct 2014 11:24:01 +0000
(AUS) Police raid Gladiators\' Maitland clubhouse
POLICE have arrested at least three men in a series of raids across the Hunter, including at a Maitland bikie clubhouse.Officers are searching five properties at Largs Rutherford, Dungog, East Maitland and Port Stephens as part of an investigation that began in 2013.The State Crime Command's Gangs Squad formed Strike Force Meaney in 2013 to investigate a Hunter syndicate believed to be involved in the manufacture and supply of amphetamine."To date, three men have been arrested and are currently assisting police with their inquiries," police said in a statement on Tuesday afternoon."The operation remains ongoing. No further information can be provided at this time."Police will allege their search at a Bobs Farm property revealed a kilogram of base amphetamine, two ounces of methamphetamine, two shortened pump-action shotguns, $20,000 in cash and a number of items believed to be used in manufacturing drugs.At Largs investigators located and seized 360 grams of a crystal-like substance believed to be methamphetamine, an unlicensed pistol, $17,000 in cash and a truck trailer police believe to be stolen.In Rutherford police seized small amounts of ice and cannabis while at Dungog they found a replica pistol and ammunition.At the Gladiators' Maitland clubhouse, police seized "a number of items relevant to their investigation.Roughly 10 police took registration details of vehicles outside the clubhouse on Tuesday morning as a group of bikies watched from deckchairs nearby.
Publ.Date : Tue, 28 Oct 2014 20:07:15 +0000
(NOR) Swedish Politican Was Chief of Notorious Biker Gxxg
A Swedish politician has revealed to be the former chief of a biker gang, with convictions for drugs trafficking and weapons offenses.Mikael Persson, who is a senior Sweden Democrat member in the Svenljunga municipality in western Sweden, was previously a member of the Boras chapter of the Bandidos, where he was known as The President.He has spent years behind bars, with a total of 11 criminal convictions."On paper I look like a horrible person," the 42-year-old told Borås Tidning Daily.After being nominated by the party, he claimed his place last week on the nine-person municipal executive committee, with the municipal council confirming the board members.In 2002, he was sentenced to four and a half years in jail over serious drugs offenses. Attempted aggravated drugs trafficking, and weapons offences.In 2010, he was sentenced to two years in jail for drugs offenses.Persson claims to have seen the error of his ways whilst in jail, and to have renounced his criminal past."It was a turning point in my life, I felt falsely convicted," he told the paper.'No regrets' over gang membershipHe said there were two people who were behind the 2010 crime, but he was the one who took the flack."It was the straw that broke the camel's back," he said.He did not regret his time as a biker, and that "some" of the Sweden Democrat's national organisation were aware of his background.Persson said that he had worked hard for the party since committing to politics, and that he had not been found guilty of any offenses automatically disqualifying him from holding office."I have helped to recruit members here, fought like a fool throughout the election campaign. According to the party members must not be convicted of any violent crime, racist crime, but I'm not," he said.However, a fellow executive committee member said that she was unaware of her colleague's background."It's really damning. This I did not know at all," she said to the newspaper.The Bandidos, one of the world's most notorious motorcycles gangs, were involved in the Great Nordic Biker War in the '90s, in which members battled rival Hells Angels using machine guns and bombs. Eleven people died during the three years the gang war lasted.Last year, Europol warned that membership of criminal motorcycle gangs was on the rise throughout Europe, and a new turf war over drugs supply routes is likely.
Publ.Date : Tue, 28 Oct 2014 20:03:14 +0000
(CAN) Ex-biker boss suing government
ERNIE Dew admits he's done some pretty dumb things in his life.But the former president of the Manitoba Hells Angels says selling drugs out of his own home is not one of them.That is why Dew is now fighting the federal government in court, claiming they stole his house by illegally seizing and selling it under proceeds-of-crime legislation.Dew, 55, kicked off an unusual civil court hearing Monday by taking the witness stand and denying any criminal acts took place under his roof -- at least under his watch."That would be the last place I'd do a drug deal," Dew said while being cross-examined by a federal Crown attorney.Dew was convicted of cocaine trafficking and possession of goods obtained by crime stemming from a 2006 arrest. He was given two more years of custody in 2012, in addition to time already served. However, Dew was acquitted of another drug-related offence that specifically involved his home at 189 Cessna Way in St. Andrews.Dew claims the federal government committed "misfeasance of public office" in his lawsuit and are guilty of "conversion, trespass to chattels, unjust enrichment, misfeasance of public office and negligence."On Monday, the Crown tried to argue Dew would often discuss drug-dealing activities inside his home with fellow bikers."We had many conversations, but not about drugs in my house," said Dew. He claims to have been aware of the proceeds-of-crime legislation and was extra-careful to avoid linking any criminal acts to the residence for that reason.Dew never denied getting involved in several illegal transactions, but offered a unique explanation for his actions at trial. He claimed he only agreed to sell drugs to his friend, Franco Atanasovic, because the man said he was deep in debt and desperate for money to pay back several people who were after him.Atanasovic was working at the time as a police agent and helped capture the deals on audio and video.Dew insists he never made a cent from the transactions and was simply acting as a middleman between Atanasovic and the drug supplier -- and a peacemaker between those looking to collect from Atanasovic.Dew said Atanasovic was in trouble and began pestering him at work, eventually convincing him to set up three separate drug deals. The deals were done at Dew's workplace, while a fourth one allegedly happened at his home just north of Winnipeg.Dew always insisted he had nothing to do with that one, which he was ultimately found not guilty of and which is now the subject of his lawsuit.Dew's civil trial is set to last two weeks.
Publ.Date : Tue, 28 Oct 2014 20:02:06 +0000
(USA) DOJ, ATF Lost Court Battle Against Whistleblower Jay Dobyns, So They\'re Making His Life Hell By Appealing
Last month whistleblower and retired ATF Agent Jay Dobyns won a long court battle against the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco and Firearms after the agency retaliated against him for warning about corruption in management and failed to address death threats against his family. Some background on the case: Dobyns, who infiltrated the dangerous and deadly Hells Angels gang as an undercover agent years ago, brought a lawsuit against the Bureau after supervisors ignored death threats to his family, which included plans to murder him either with a bullet or by injecting him with the AIDS virus, kidnapping and torturing his then 15-year-old daughter and kidnapping his wife in order to videotape a gang rape of her. Contracts were solicited between the Hells Angels, the Aryan Brotherhood and the MS-13 gang to carry out these threats, which were laid out in prison letters and confirmed through FBI and ATF interviews of confidential informants inside numerous detention centers. In 2008, his Tucson home was burned to the ground. When the fire was started, his wife and children were inside. Luckily, they escaped. Instead of investigating, ATF supervisors accused Dobyns of being the arsonist. In his opinion, U.S. Court of Federal Claims Judge Francis Allegra described ATF officials as demonstrating misfeasance in the case "rooted in the sorry failure of some ATF officials." Dobyns was awarded $173,000, an insufficient amount considering his family has been nearly bankrupted as a result of ATF's behavior, not to mention the emotional stress incurred throughout the process. Now unsatisfied with a loss in court and berating by a federal judge, ATF and the Department of Justice are appealing the ruling. "The battle continues. DOJ and ATF appealed the judge's decision on my lawsuit. It will now be heard before the Federal Circuit Court of Appeals. When? Not sure. How long? Maybe years," Dobyns wrote on last week, "I will never give in and I am excited to now have a panel of judges examine what ATF and DOJ have done. ATF and DOJ want more scrutiny on their conduct? Let's go. I wrongly believed that they would not want any more exposure on what dirty and corrupt organizations they are running but it appears that they have not yet felt enough pain. They will. I promise."Dobyns has been represented by the Law Enforcement Legal Defense Fund throughout this process. His attorney James Reed told the Arizona Republic the move to appeal by ATF is strange considering how insufficient the damages being paid by the Bureau amount to. "It really doesn't seem like a good use for the taxpayers' money, but one of the problems with the Department of Justice is the amount of accountability there is for decision making," Reed said.The decision to appeal no doubt is the continuation of retaliation from the Bureau against Dobyns, proving that nothing has changed since Acting ATF Director B. Todd Jones promised to cleanup the agency.
Publ.Date : Tue, 28 Oct 2014 20:00:20 +0000
(USA) Motorcycle club members on trial for racketeering, other charges
Seven members of a Clinton Township-based motorcycle club are on trial in federal court in Detroit on allegations of conducting a criminal enterprise that federal prosecutors say included violent acts, drug-manufacturing and dealing, and gambling over many years.The trial began Wednesday in U.S. District Court with opening statements by U.S. Assistant Attorney Eric Strauss, who promised the 18 jurors that they will enter ?the world of outlaw bikers? of the Devil?s Diciples Motorcycle Club. The trial follows a nearly 10-year investigation primarily by the Macomb County FBI office.?You?re going to hear about the good, the bad and the ugly of the biker world,? Strauss said, adding that the defendants ?committed a series of crimes under the umbrella of a criminal enterprise,? aka racketeering.The seven were among 41 people indicted in 2012. Other defendants are still awaiting trial and others have resolved their case on the promise to testify in the trial, which is expected to last at least three months in front of Judge Robert Cleland, Strauss said.Currently on trial are national club president Jeff Garvin ?Fat Dog? Smith, 59, of Mount Clemens; Paul ?Pauli? Darrah, 49, of Macomb Township; Cary ?Gun Control? Vandiver, 54, of Mount Clemens; Vincent ?Holiday? Witort of California; Patrick Michael ?Magoo? McKeoun; Scott ?Scotty Z? Sutherland; and David Randy ?D? Drozdowski. The defendants are all in custody.The club has been conducting the enterprise since the early 1990s through the mid-2000s, according to officials. The club has chapters in Alabama, Arizona, California, Illinois, Indiana and Ohio, Strauss said. Besides the township, Michigan chapters were located in Port Huron, Utica, Grand Rapids and for a short time Detroit?s west side.Darrah commonly carried out the wishes of Smith, Strauss said.Witort was allegedly involved in the baseball beating of four Devil?s Diciples members in the Arizona chapter whom Strauss said were left to die in the Box Canyon, near Florence, Ariz. The men were beaten in retaliation for raping, beating and torturing a wife or girlfriend of a member of Hell?s Angels, a friend of the Diciples, he said. The beating was done to ?avert an all-out war with the Hell?s Angels,? Strauss said.Strauss said jurors will hear about territorial ?wars? among motorcycle gangs that were ?friends? or ?foes? of the Diciples, particularily when the Diciples tried to expand into the west side of Detroit.Smith shot a member in Mount Clemens and in another incident beat the girlfriend of a member in the clubhouse, and Drozdowski beat a man who was wearing the ?colors? of a rival motorcycle club at a bar, all to further the enterprise, Strauss said.McKeoun was the ?in-house meth cook,? he said.All the defendants are charged with conspiracy to commit racketeering as well as conspiracy to commit racketeering by making or selling drugs, methamphetamine and Vicodin. Smith, Darrah and Vandiver are charged with conspiracy to commit racketeering by operating video slot and video poker machines in the national headquarters clubhouse, located on Gratiot Avenue, south of Hall Road, just north of Mount Clemens. The blue-colored structure was referred to by club members as the Detroit or Mount Clemens clubhouse.Smith, Darrah and Vandiver are also charged with obstruction of justice via witness tampering, influencing a witness to commit perjury in a trial several years ago against another club member, and assault with intent to commit assault in aid of racketeering.Strauss said club members called themselves ?the 1 percenters,? not a reference to their income level but a description of their exclusion from society?s laws. Their slogan, ?Forever, Together, Whatever,? is code for, ?F--- the World,? he said.Members were keenly aware of law enforcement?s interest in them. They had an ?obsession with snitches,? Strauss said. An 8-1/2 by 11 inch paper found in their clubhouse said in big letters, ?The Feds are trying to Jam us up. Be sharp!? Law enforcement manuels were found in searches of the clubhouse or members? property, he said.In response to the accusations, the defendants? attorneys in their opening statements accused federal officials of disparaging the club and its activities in attempting to collectively stereotype them as ?bad guys.??The case is premised on ?guilt by association,?? said Vandiver?s attorney, Mark Satawa. ?He is a bad guy, they are bad guys, so you better convict them regardless of the proofs, regardless of the evidence.?Ten years and all that time and those resources, what the evidence will show is a runway case against a group, not individuals.??This is not a cohesive organized group; this is not a criminal enterprise,? said attorney Ryan Machasic, representing Drozdowski. ?Being a member of a motorcycle club is not a crime.?Attorneys pointed out the club is being tried under the same law -- the Racketeer Influenced and Corrupt Organization Act (RICO) -- that mafia families have been prosecuted under. Patricia Maceroni, Darrah?s attorney, said the Devil?s Diciples cannot be compared to the racketeers in the ?Godfather? movies.?This is nothing close to the Corleone family,? she said.The attorneys noted club members often went on ?runs,? long, group motorcycle trips, some of which were staged to raise money for charity. Most of the defendants had full-time jobs and families. Two attorneys compared membership to being a member of a ?country club? for golfers.Kimberly Stout, Witort?s attorney, said the group had a common passion for ?American-made motorcycles.? Owning a Harley Davidson motorcycle, built in Wisconsin, was a club requirement.The defense attorneys said, and Strauss conceded, that much of the case is built on the testimony of former club members who were paid or received leniency in their own criminal cases; or a family member received a benefit. Their credibility should be highly questioned, the attorneys told jurors.Some of the informants are former members who have ?an axe to grind,? one attorney said.Some informants were paid ?tens of thousands of dollars,? Maceroni said. One Devil?s Diciples member had $200 in delinquent dues payments paid by the government, she said.The witnesses were referred to as ?snitches,? although Machasic said, ?snitch is probably too good of a name for these witnesses.?Strauss acknowledged that jurors ?may not like a lot the witnesses.?Maceroni said Darrah?s serious health problems (he had a tracheostomy) prevented him from working full-time so he was a ?stay-at-home dad? who took care of his son. He also handled many of the day-to-day functions of the club, such as dues collection and spreading news, because of his availability,The FBI wiretapped Darrah?s telephone for eight months in 2008 during which investigators listened to 11,826 calls, 90 percent of which had nothing to do with he club, Maceroni said. Jurors will listen to 250 of those calls, during which there is ?salty language? and incidents of anger about issues, she said, but added, ?There is no evidence of an ongoing RICO conspiracy.??Paul Darrah is no saint, but he?s not a RICO monster, either,? she said.The seven defendants sat on a bench against a wall alongside the L-shaped defense-attorney table. Some of the men wore ties; others wore a polo or button-up shirt.They were led in and out of the courtroom in handcuffs.In a moment of levity with a purpose, Stout noted the men being ?middle-aged or older.??Do they look like mafia? They are out-of-shape,? she said, drawing a few chuckles in the courtroom.Following opening statements, Cleland denied a request by defense attorneys to adjourn the trial for two weeks because they received more than 1,000 additional pages of potential evidentiary material, on top of thousands already received, in the past few days.An assistant U.S. attorney opposed the delay, noting ? serious, ongoing issues, problems? with scheduling witnesses in part due to threats against them.
Publ.Date : Thu, 16 Oct 2014 20:45:49 +0000
(CAN) Editorial: Hells Angels, other Canadian bikers, should go terrorize ISIS
Islamic State terrorists, who claim not to be too worried that the combined air forces of the West plan to blast them to Kingdom Come, now face a new threat that they had better take seriously ? pissed-off Dutch bikers.Three members of the Dutch motorcycle gang No Surrender have travelled to northern Iraq to join Kurds who are fighting ISIS. Klaas Otto, the gang?s leader, told the Dutch state broadcaster that three of his members from Amsterdam, Rotterdam and Breda were fighting near Mosul. Other reports said the bikers may be former members of the Netherland?s special forces.Dutch prosecutors have said that the bikers will not face criminal charges for taking up arms in Iraq.This leads to an obvious question: Why aren?t Canadian bikers, supposedly among the toughest in the world, joining the fight? While a fully armed CF-18 roaring in on your position is certainly nothing for terrorists to sneeze at, could you imagine the terror they?d feel if they saw dozens of Hells Angels rumbling toward them, heavily armed and with official approval to inflict any violence they felt was needed? The same goes for the Bandidos, Outlaws, Loners, Vagabonds, Red Devils or members of Satan?s Choice.So come on, bikers, to heck with toy runs. Do what you do best; head to Iraq and show ISIS what real terror feels like.
Publ.Date : Thu, 16 Oct 2014 20:41:12 +0000
(CAN) Verdict reserved in threats trial of ex-Hells Angel
A former Hells Angel charged with threatening to kill his ex-employer will learn the judge?s verdict in his case at the end of the month.Jesse Leigh Bitz pleaded not guilty to three counts of uttering death threats. Closing arguments at his trial were heard Wednesday in Saskatoon Court of Queen?s Bench.The case will ultimately come down to who Justice Neil Gabrielson believes is telling the truth, with a little twist about a question of law.The testimonyLeonard Banga, owner of Xtreme Mining and Demolition, testified Bitz threatened to kill him after he fired Bitz in December 2012, and again when they ran into each other by chance at a Saskatoon store in June 2013.Bitz testified in his own defence, admitting he got angry at Banga and threatened to smash his face in, but he denied any death threats.Crown prosecutor Jennifer Claxton-Viczko argued Bitz?s story didn?t make any sense and the judge should believe Banga. Bitz?s version of events was that he was let go because he was a stellar employee who had decided to take a $20,000 pay cut to work for Agrium ? not because he was caught sleeping on the job and then threatened the employee who saw him, as Banga testified.Bitz?s testimony about what he told Banga during an encounter at the Cabela?s outlet on June 24, 2013, also didn?t make sense, Claxton-Viczko argued. Both men testified that Bitz told Banga he was lucky he still had Hells Angels working for him, but then their stories diverged. Banga said Bitz told him that when the last Hells Angel was done working for Banga, Bitz would kill Banga and his family.Bitz told court he said that when the last Hells Angel is done working for Banga, it would be time for the two men to fight.However, the pair had already fought on Dec. 31, 2012, when Bitz punched Banga in the face and Banga wrestled Bitz to the ground on the side of a road south of Saskatoon, the prosecutor noted.?So why would Mr. Bitz say to (Banga) at Cabela?s, ?But for these Hells Angels working for you, I?d beat you up now, we?d have a fight now?? ... That doesn?t make any sense,? Claxton-Viczko said.Defence lawyer Morris Bodnar argued Banga?s testimony was unreliable and Bitz should be believed. Banga testified he had 1,338 hours of audio recordings of his dealings with Hells Angels, but in the two audio files of conversations between Banga and Bitz played in court, there were no death threats, Bodnar noted.?Not one of his recordings has a death threat on it. What a coincidence, not one,? Bodnar said.The lawBodnar also brought up a question of law. The indictment outlining the charges against Bitz specifically alleges Bitz ?knowingly uttered a threat to Leonard Banga to cause death to Leonard Banga and his family.?Bitz testified he threatened to smash Banga?s face in. If the judge believes Bitz, he could convict Bitz of uttering a threat to cause bodily harm, but that?s not what the Crown charged Bitz with, Bodnar argued.?If the Crown has proven (Bitz) was going to cause bodily harm, it?s not in the charge, so you must acquit,? Bodnar said.He said Bitz couldn?t be found guilty of a lesser offence, because uttering a threat to cause bodily harm and uttering a threat to cause death are the same offence in the Criminal Code of Canada.Claxton-Viczko disagreed, taking the position that a threat to cause bodily harm is included in the offence of a threat to kill someone.?You can?t cause death to somebody without causing them bodily harm,? she argued.Gabrielson said he was willing to allow the Crown some time to provide case law on that point, and reserved his decision to Oct. 31.
Publ.Date : Thu, 16 Oct 2014 20:39:30 +0000
(CAN) Hells Angels? strip club still stripped of liquor licence
Supreme Court of Canada won?t get involved in complaint by London, Ont. strip club owner who?s upset he can?t sell booze because he?s a Hells Angel biker.Patrons of a downtown London, Ont. strip club won?t be able to sip alcohol on site any time in the near future after a recent decision by the Supreme Court of Canada.Canada?s top court refused last week to hear an appeal by Robert Barletta, owner of Famous Flesh Gordon?s strip club on Dundas St.Barletta argued he was unfairly stripped of his right to sell alcohol because of his membership in the Hells Angels Motorcycle Club.His lawyer, Richard Posner, could not be reached for comment on Thursday.Barletta, who helped found the London charter of the Hells Angels in 2003, has run the strip club since 2001.He argued it was unfair to take away his liquor licence since he wasn?t engaged in any criminal activities or regulatory breaches at his club.As Barletta fought to win back his liquor licence, he also had troubles on the streets, as his club was firebombed in 2012.This month?s decision by the Supreme Court puts the power to decide who?s fit for a liquor licence back in the hands of the provincially run Liquor License Tribunal.The province has argued that the Hells Angels are a criminal organization and that granting a liquor license to a member of a criminal group is incompatible with the goals of the Liquor License Act.The decision by the Supreme Court upholds a decision last year by the Ontario Court of Appeal.The case will now be determined by the Licence Appeal Tribunal.No date has been set for that hearing.
Publ.Date : Thu, 16 Oct 2014 20:37:43 +0000

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