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(AUS) United Motorcycle Council backing legal challenge to Queensland?s anti-bikie laws
Hand-painted motorbikes will be auctioned by the United Motorcycle Council to help fund a $1 million legal battle against the Queensland government?s anti-bikie legislation in the High Court.?The artwork on the bikes symbolizes freedom in Australia,? council president Mick Konsenko said.?That?s what motorcycling is about, it?s about being free. These laws attack more than the motorcycle freedom, they attack every Australian.?The donated bikes are being auctioned on Ebay to raise money to back Hells Angel Stefan Kuczborski in a fight against the Newman Government's Vicious Lawless Association Disestablishment Act.Mr Kuczborski will argue the legislation is invalid and unconstitutional.?They go against our human rights,? Mr Konsenko said.Under the law bikies cannot associate with each other and face mandatory sentences of up to 25 years.Terry O?Gorman from the Council for Civil Liberties said the government was effectively ?telling the courts what to do?.Criminal lawyer Bill Potts said the laws are ?extraordinarily strong? but said the question was whether they were just and proper.The State Government insists they are.Police claim the crackdown has stopped criminal organisations in their tracks, with more than twelve hundred arrests since October 2013.Premier Campbell Newman said there had been a drop in crime in Queensland.The ramifications of the High Court decision will be monumental.If upheld the legislation is likely to be rolled out across the nation, with other states supporting the laws.If they are deemed to be invalid, many other cases that are on hold, in limbo, could be dropped.
Publ.Date : Sun, 31 Aug 2014 19:57:30 +0000
(USA) KMBZ talks to Bandidos president
MISSION, Kan. - Hundreds of Bandidos have already rolled into the metro for their annual rally. The outlaw motorcycle club will gather at Thunder Valley Sand Drags in Grain Valley. The group has a violent history, but Bandidos international president Jeff Pike says things have changed in recent years. "Ever since that TV Show "Sons of Anarchy" came out everybody thinks that show is true; it's not true," Pike said. "We're just normal people, we have jobs, and a mortgage just like anyone." Pike says Grain Valley residents have nothing to worry about. He claims many businesses will welcome the bikers. As many as two thousand may attend the rally, that means a lot of spending.
Publ.Date : Sun, 31 Aug 2014 19:55:01 +0000
(CAN) Lethbridge police cite provincial legislation to pre-emptively stop biker meetup, Calgary member calls it bullying
Police efforts to thwart a Hells Angels meetup in Lethbridge won?t deter the group from planning future events there, said a Calgary member.About 150 Hells Angels from around the province were scheduled to meet in Lethbridge the weekend of Aug. 22.Police caught wind of the gathering and spoke to staff at the hotel where the group planned to stay and had booked a banquet meal.?We also spoke to bars and made them aware,? said Mike Tucker with the Alberta Law Enforcement Response Teams (ALERT).He said under provincial legislation, police are able to remove criminals, gang members or gang associates from licensed establishments and in this case, they wanted to inform area bars that they wouldn?t hesitate to do so.?We took some proactive steps to disrupt (the Hells Angels?) planned activities,? said Tucker.?I definitely say we disrupted their activity.?Police took the steps ?in the interest of public safety,? said Tucker.The Hells Angels ended up changing their plans and convened at a clubhouse in Red Deer instead, said Randall Irons of the Calgary charter.While police trying to deter the group from certain places is fairly common, Irons said ?bullying? bar owners in order to help do so is a step too far.?When they do that, they?re no longer being a police force, they?re overstepping their bounds,? said Irons.
Publ.Date : Sun, 31 Aug 2014 19:52:57 +0000
(AUS) Father\'s Day massacre remembered 30 years on
This Fathers' Day, September 2, marks 30 years since the bloodiest bikie gang clash in Australia's history, the 'Milperra massacre'The shootout between rival clubs the Comancheros and the Bandidos left 7 dead, including an innocent 14-year old girl43 people were charged with murderFeared bikie boss and Comancheros leader tells Australian Current Affairs program: 'I didn't have a choice, I was marked to die'Linda Motten has been receiving death threats for years.On a Sunday in 1984, Father's Day, she found herself caught in the crossfire of the bloodiest bikie clash in Australia's history - the infamous 'Milperra massacre.'Linda was sitting in her car outside a pub in Sydney's South-West, when screams and gunfire erupted in the parking lot, shattering her windscreen and showering her with shrapnel.Wounded, she crawled under the car and started taking photos; photos which would become crucial to police investigations and the reason behind the death threats. She was just 22 years old.This Fathers' day, September 2, marks 30 years since the bloodbath that stunned the country and left seven people dead, including a 14-year-old bystander, Leanne Walters.The battle was thought to have been sparked by tensions to do with a split between members of the notorious outlaw Comancheros Motorcycle Club, who broke away from the brotherhood to form the first Bandidos chapter in Australia.On that Father's day in 1984, a group of heavily-armed Comancheros turned up to the Viking Tavern for a motorcycle swap meet. They were met by 30 Bandidos with a back-up van of weapons close behind. Reports tell of the two sides lining up at opposite ends of the carpark and Comancheros head William ?Jock? Ross waving a machete in the air before the violence erupted.The first of 200 police arrived on the scene after receiving reports that 'a man had gone berserk with a rifle' and shots had been fired. It took them more than 10 minutes to stop the bloodshed. Seven were killed, 28 were wounded and 20 hospitalised.At the time, the 'Milperra Massacre' court case was one of the largest in Australian history, with a total of 43 people charged with murder. The New South Wales Firearms and Dangerous Weapons Act 1973 was subsequently amended as a result of the violence that day.One of those killed was 14-year-old Leanne Walters, hit in the face by a stray .357 bullet while selling raffle tickets.In a special edition of Australian current affairs program 60 Minutes this Sunday night, her father Rex will talk about his 30 year heartbreak and the Father?s Day present Leanne never got to give him.Feared bikie boss and former Comancheros leader William 'Jock' Ross, who served five years in jail for manslaughter that day. He told 60 Minutes: 'I didn't have a choice, I was marked to die'.Thirty years after the event, the program promises to take viewers inside the massacre 'like never before'. It includes interviews with the detectives who stormed the car park to disarm the bikies - and will tell the story of key witness Linda Motten and the terrifying phone calls threatening she 'would be dead' because of those photos.
Publ.Date : Fri, 29 Aug 2014 21:14:23 +0000
(USA) Bandidos Motorcycle Club should enjoy the sights and food during their Kansas City visit
The Bandidos Motorcycle Club won?t likely get a chamber of commerce welcome from folks in the Kansas City area as all 2,000 of them vroom, vroom into town this weekend on their bikes. But they should be treated like any other tourists.The bikers are gathering for a rally in Grain Valley for the long holiday weekend. Jeremiah Britt, president of the local chapter of the Bandidos, told The Kansas City Star, ?It?s like a family reunion.? The OMG, or outlaw motorcycle gang, label is overstated, he said.Let?s hope the Bandidos roll into town and enjoy the Kansas City Irish Fest at Crown Center. While there, they can visit the aquarium and swing by the Liberty Memorial and World War I Museum. That would be educational.They can go into Union Station and see the King Tut exhibit. More knowledge for their helmeted noggins. From there they can bike to 18th and Vine streets and stop at the Negro Leagues Baseball and American Jazz museums.Surely they will work up an appetite so they can crowd any of the many Kansas City barbecue restaurants. They can go a stretch farther down Interstate 70 to hit the Renaissance Festival and maybe even Schlitterbahm and Verrückt the world?s tallest water slide. That will give them stories to tell.Heading back to Grain Valley, they can stop in Independence and enjoy the Santa-Cali-Gon Days Festival. What biker would want to get into trouble when there is so much fun they can have vroom, vrooming around town, enjoying their time in the Kansas City area?
Publ.Date : Fri, 29 Aug 2014 21:04:47 +0000
(USA) Grain Valley on alert as motorcycle group arrives for annual rally
GRAIN VALLEY, MO (KCTV) -Law enforcement agencies are keeping a close watch on Grain Valley over the Labor Day weekend.An estimated 2,000 members of the Bandidos Motorcycle Club have arrived for a national rally, temporarily providing a huge increase to the city with a population of about 13,000. The rally is being held at the Thunder Valley Sand Drags race track.The Federal Bureau of Investigation calls the group an outlaw motorcycle gang for their long history of illegal activity.Missouri State Highway Patrol doesn't anticipate trouble, still they, along with Grain Valley Police, the Jackson County Sheriff's Department and Blue Springs Police, are ramping up a presence in Grain Valley to ensure public safety, control the extra traffic and make residents feel less intimidated."Not only are we here to protect the citizens of Grain Valley and Eastern Jackson County, but also the motorcyclists themselves, making sure there are no problems here. We're here to protect everyone," said Jackson County Sheriff Mike Sharp.Officers have been in contact with the rally's organizers. They are working together to make sure it's a safe event for the community and the Bandidos.The Grain Valley Chamber of Commerce President Jeff Coleman said many businesses are excited about the extra cash flow rolling in with the bikers.JJ's Bar and Grill on Main Street was already serving up its smothered pork chop special to hungry Bandidos members as the restaurant rolled out the welcome mat for the club."It means an extreme increase in revenue," said the owner, Jeri Mills. "Revenue is revenue."Mills knows that not everyone in the city shares her enthusiasm."I agree with the police presence, you know, if there is an issue, but it just feels like the presence is so overwhelming. It almost makes them feel like they can't come out and contribute to the town, like the town is not welcoming them," she said.Two of Grain Valley's biggest bars in town will be closed."They (the bar owners) indicated that they had plans, (to be closed) way before this happened, to be out of town," Coleman said.A few Bandidos members told KCTV5's Erika Tallan that they aren't in the area to cause trouble. They just want to have a good time.A man who only wished to go by the name Billy is a club member from Texas. He also said he's a small business owner and that the group is bringing a lot of money to a town that can use it, even though members are feeling a squeeze from the law."There are a lot of other things going on in this world that are a bigger threat than a local motorcycle club coming around to have a good time. There are much bigger things that they could be doing," he said.The rally goes through the weekend before the club starts to head out of town on Monday.KCTV5's Emily Rittman contributed to this report.
Publ.Date : Fri, 29 Aug 2014 21:03:37 +0000
(USA) One man pleads, another sentenced in federal meth indictment
Another local man has pleaded guilty to a federal meth distribution charge while another has been sentenced.On Thursday, Howard "Bud" Pyatt of Bonne Terre pleaded guilty to conspiracy to distribute meth. Sentencing is scheduled for Nov. 13.Also on Thursday, Alan Adler of Bonne Terre was sentenced to 57 months in prison followed by two years of supervised release for conspiracy to distribute meth. The charges stemmed from a 25-person indictment in September of 2013.The case was a joint operation of the FBI, DEA, ATF, Missouri State Highway Patrol, St. Charles and Jefferson County sheriff?s offices, St. Louis Metropolitan Police Department and multiple local law enforcement agencies including the St. Francois County Sheriff?s Department. It involved several members of the Saddle Tramps motorcycle gang.The case also involved a murder investigation. Two of the 25 - Brent Tyler Bouren, publisher and editor of Full Throttle Midwest Magazine, and Melvin Scherrer of St. Francois County - have been charged in connection with the murder of tattoo artist Sam Francis, his body found in a septic tank outside Bonne Terre.Bouren has already pleaded guilty to his federal charges of conspiracy to distribute cocaine and conspiracy to distribute meth. A sentencing date has not been set.Arvil B. Matthews, 50, of Imperial, who has been identified as the president of the Saddle Tramps Motorcycle Club, was sentenced to 96 months in prison followed by six years of supervised release. Amber Marler Scism, formerly of Bonne Terre, was sentenced to 30 months in prison followed by two years of supervised release. Mark Abney of Bonne Terre pleaded guilty on Thursday to conspiracy to distribute a controlled substance -- meth. Sentencing is scheduled for Oct. 15.Jorge Lopez, of Corinth, Texas, has been sentenced to 10 years in prison followed by five years of supervised release for conspiracy to distribute meth.Jerami Westenberger of Arnold has been sentenced to 12 months in prison and fined $200 for distribution of a controlled substances.Terri Fox of St. Louis was sentenced to 70 months in prison followed by three years of supervised release for conspiracy to distribute meth.Amy Horrell Plass of Bonne Terre has been sentenced to 27 months in prison and one year of supervised release and fined $100 for withholding information about a crime.
Publ.Date : Wed, 27 Aug 2014 22:04:48 +0000
(USA) Parties decline to settle in Hell\'s Angels case
"We've not been able to come to anything that we're all agreeable on," prosecutor Art Grothe said, referring to discussions aimed at reaching an agreement.During the settlement conference, the defense, made up of Michael Clough, Patrick Coicca and Jai Gohel and on behalf of Timothy R. Bianchi, Nicholas F. Carrillo and Josh L. Johnson, said they anticipated problems with jury selection for the trial and requested that a questionnaire be used in jury selection."This is not a very populated county and it's a case that's gotten a lot of press locally," Gohel said. "We're asking for a questionnaire because sometimes that helps streamline the process if people have pre-exisiting opinions."The defense also recommended using a larger jury panel. Judge Arthur H. Mann said that could be arranged.Additionally, the defense argued that there were some issues related to discovery that it believes are still outstanding. However, District Attorney Don Anderson's position is that the information doesn't exist, according to Gohel.The charges, which include assault with a deadly weapon, battery, fighting in a public place and a gang enhancement, stem from an incident in June 2011 at the Konocti Vista Casino. The trio allegedly "severely beat" a member of the Vagos Motorcycle Club during a tattoo convention, according to the Lake County Sheriff's Office (LCSO).The defense believes, and plans to argue during trial, that the LCSO worked with Vagos Motorcycle Club Members to provoke a confrontation with Hell's Angels members and previously requested the District Attorney's office turn over any information that may indicate a connection between the LSCO and the Vagos Motorcycle Club.
Publ.Date : Wed, 27 Aug 2014 22:02:54 +0000
(CAN) Hells Angels are a \'danger to social fabric,\' author of new book warns
The Hells Angels gang isn?t just ?long-haired bikers with beer guts,? but a wealthy multinational business with all sorts of product lines determined to do anything to protect its business, warns the author of a new book, ?Angel Dust.?The Angels are a ?clear and present danger to our social fabric,? says Alex Caine, a retired ?professional infiltrator? who offers an insider?s view of one of North America?s most notorious organized crime syndicates, documenting its brutal violence and meteoric growth.Caine, who spent 30 years working for organizations such as the FBI and RCMP, told CTV?s Canada AM that Canadians ought to pay closer attention to how the gang targets children. ?You hear about how [a 14-year-old] shot another 14-year-old,? he says. ?Who bought the guns for them? Who supplied the drugs they?re dealing? It?s all one step back, and it?s all the Angels.? The former undercover agent also says the Angels have moved beyond drugs, prostitution and pornography into more legitimate businesses, including real estate, currency exchange and online gambling. They also target mom and pop shops, demanding a cut of profits.And they don?t let oceans stand in their way: members were involved in human smuggling in Germany and procuring ingredients to make methamphetamine in Australia.While Caine says police have had some success making arrests, accused gang members have the money to hire top lawyers, so they don?t always end up behind bars. ?In Montreal they released [31] of them,? he says, ?because everybody has a right to a speedy trial.?Caine is a Vietnam War veteran from Quebec. He previously wrote ?The Fat Mexican,? about his experience with the Bandidos Motorcycle Club, whose members and associates were convicted in 2009 for the murders of eight bikers in Ontario, and "Befriend & Betray," also
Publ.Date : Wed, 27 Aug 2014 22:01:27 +0000

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