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Reality Gangsta' (Application)

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Reality Gangsta' (Application)

Post by Oledan001 on Sat Oct 29, 2016 8:03 pm

Reality Gangsta'

The City of Detroit has a rich and storied tradition of renegade biker gangs. Nationally-feared clubs like “The Outlaws”, “The Highwaymen”, “The Devil’s Diciples”, and “The Avengers” have each called the motor city home to their respective national headquarters, thus making the area in and around Southeast Michigan a simmering hub of Midwest biker culture.

“They’re certainly a different breed of criminal,” said former FBI agent Bill Randall. “These are the type of people that live on the fringes of society and hold grave contempt for anyone but themselves. Even within the criminal sect, they’re viewed as kind of out there doing their own thing, renegades in the truest sense I suppose you could say.”

Newspaper accounts as far back as 1913 document recreational motorcycle activity in Metro Detroit. The criminal element in the local and national landscape didn’t really start to appear at a large-sized scale until the 1960s and 70s – due to in large part according to sociologists because of the return home of tens of thousands of disillusioned Vietnam War vets – ,when biker gangs around the country were morphing into the fully-functional crime conglomerates. The then Illinois-based Outlaws hosted the nation’s first post-World War II road rally, events that would go on to become the cornerstone of any U.S. biker club’s social calendar, at Soldier’s Field in 1946.

The Detroit-area became home to a number of gangs with fearsome reputations spearheaded by men who were one of a kind leaders prone to streaks of unparalleled criminal innovation. Ward “The Anvil” Wright, president of the Avengers Michigan chapter based out of Pontiac, was arrested for stealing a half-dozen U.S. Forestry Service planes and using them to ferry drugs between Detroit and Medillen, Colombia.

When Wright fled town after committing a murder in Ohio, eventually caught and shipped off to prison in 1997, Thomas “Big Foot Tommy” Khalil, became not just boss of the gang in Detroit, but the club’s national president. During his reign, he oversaw a brutal street war between the Avengers, made up of chapters across the Midwest in Michigan, Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, and West Virginia, and rival gangs the Iron Coffins and the Forbidden Wheels.

According to court documents, Khalil instructed those in the club to go out and kill as many members of the Iron Coffins as possible and then take the patch off their “cuts” – sleeveless denim or leather jackets which display their gang’s colors and emblems in a sewn-on patch. In a tongue lashing he gave his lieutenants in November1998 that the government happened to get on tape due to a hidden recording device, Big Foot Tommy was heard saying, “I’m surprised that somebody hasn’t gotten their first fucking Coffin’s patch. I guess I’ll have to go out there and get one myself.”

Paul “Rocky” Dye, president of the Detroit chapter of the Forbidden Wheels, was convicted in 1983 of the murder of Glenda Collins and Donna Bartels, two female associates of the gang and sentenced to life in prison. As recently as 2007, tensions between the Forbidden Wheels and the Avengers reached a fevered pitch and boiled over into a violent public fracas in the parking lot of the Red Dog Saloon in downtown Milford.

While Khalil and Wright’s Avengers, Dye’s Forbidden Wheels and Billy Wadd’s Devil’s Diciples could more than hold their own in the Motor City biker world, the Outlaws and the Highwaymen are the two most prominent gangs in Metropolitan Detroit and they share a bitter rivalry. The Highwaymen, which were founded in Detroit in 1954 by the city’s original biker Godfather, Elburn “Big Max” Barnes and to this day is the state’s biggest motorcycle club, view the Outlaws as interlopers, encroaching on their rightful home territory. Formed in Chicago in 1935, the Outlaws made their major inroads into the Motor City in the 1970s and 80s as a result of the rise to power of Harry “Taco” Bowman, a menacing Michigan-raised hellion who developed a cult-like following and legacy that grew larger than any American biker boss of the last 30 years.

These two clubs rule the biker world in Detroit with brute force and find themselves at constant odds over turf, respect and a cornucopia of rackets. Both clubs are deadly and engage in every seedy and illegal business venture you could think of. The Outlaws have also always been at constant war with the West Coast-based Hell Angels, a situation that has led both the Highwaymen and the Devils Diciples to make alliances with them in local affairs, relationships bound only by their mutual hatred for the Outlaws and a desire to undermine the club’s every move. According to club lore, the animosity between the Outlaws and the Hells Angels, the country’s two most high-profile outlaw biker clubs started in the late-1940s when the Hells Angels rejected a request from the Outlaws for permission to set up a charter in California.

The first time the Outlaws really made a name for itself in the Detroit press was in 1967 when John Wadles and Don Graves, two Detroit-area Outlaws were arrested in Florida for nailing a young woman to a tree down for stealing money from an Outlaw clubhouse in Palm Beach. It wasn’t more than a decade later that the Highwaymen burst on the local media scene in the same violent manner when the homegrown club had several of its members arrested and convicted for bombing, robbing and ransacking a number of homes and businesses owned by Outlaws. Jason Gray, a Highwaymen Detroit chapter president in the 1980s actually attacked the agent in charge of the DEA investigation into the club’s activities with gunfire as he drove to work. Although the attack failed to seriously injure the agent, the brazen assault on authority did wonders for the gang’s reputation.

The area’s power officially shifted in the Outlaws’ direction in 1984 when the club’s International President Harold “Stairway Harry” Henderson, a beloved and dynamic head-of-state that was the first club president to expand chartership outside of U.S. boundaries, was forced to step down due to legal issues and his vice-president and protégé, Harry “Taco” Bowman was named his successor. Bowman, who got his nickname due to his dark complexion and resemblance to being of Latino heritage, followed in Stairway Harry’s footsteps and built up and strong and loyal support network made up of juiced-in advocates – coming from inside the club and out – and menacing enforcers and assassins. An underworld rarity, he was both loved and feared. Behind his hypnotic leadership ability, the Outlaws swelled to record numbers with a national roster of more than 1500 full-patch members and over 200 total chapters worldwide.

The chameleon-like Bowman has been credited by law enforcement as being the first “businessman biker boss,” a trendsetter in pioneering the Outlaws into forays into more diverse rackets and more sophisticated business ventures than just owning bars, strip clubs and tattoo parlors. He expanded his powerbase by forging sturdy ties with other like-minded crime syndicates, like the Italian mafia, and high-standing members of legitimate society, like wealthy philanthropists, politicians and policemen. His zen-like leadership would send his underlings into states of mass hysteria, chanting and screaming at his every gesture and command. Fascinated by Adolph Hitler, he would wear a full-length black cape embroidered with a swatstika when he held chapter meetings or held court in his well-stocked clubhouse library.

Known to dress and act for whatever company he was in the presence off, Bowman could be seen in his club colors and cut, rousing it up with the boys in a dust-stained bar one hour and the next be clean shaven, neatly-coiffed and decked out in a $5,000 suit, looking like he was ready to attend a board of directors meeting. Upon gaining boss-status, he bought a quaint house in an upscale suburban neighborhood of Grosse Pointe Farms and enrolled his children in a leafy private school nearby. He could be often seen around town being driven to appointments in a custom made bullet-proofed Cadillac, always accompanied by one or two bodyguards. Unlike most of his breed, he did not have long hair, a beard nor bared a body filled with tattoos. Your typical biker, he wasn’t.

“Taco was interesting because he kind of went against the grain and kept one foot in the straight world and the other in the biker world, while most of those guys want to stay as far away from the two-car garage and picket fence thing as possible” said Randall I mean Taco used to drive his kids to school and was active in neighborhood type stuff. He might have wanted to blend in more than usual, but he was a pretty ruthless individual who definitely raised a lot of hell in his time.”

Immediately stamping his personal imprint on the organization, Bowman moved the club’s international headquarters from Chicago to his own hometown of Detroit. Then he is alleged to have ordered the execution of a Chicago-based Outlaw member in the days following the move as a means of sending a message that his regime would be a hellish and bloody one. And boy was it.

Using a fortified clubhouse on Warren Ave, a high mile east of the Southfield Freeway, as his command center, Bowman, made a big splash right off the bat conquering the hearts and minds of his minions with his garish and gung-ho leadership style. In his next major decision, he tapped Wayne “Joe Black” Hicks, a Toledo-based Outlaw and a man with a vicious reputation as a psychopathic killer, to be president of the club’s integral Ft. Lauderdale chapter. Having a stronghold in Florida is imperative for any biker club’s success on a nationwide-level, since the state acts as a hub for biker culture in the south and portions of the east coast in general.

Hicks, a gruffer, more physically-imposing version of Bowman, became Bowman’s most-trusted lieutenant and quickly gained the reputation as the overlord of biker activity in Florida. With the aid of the state’s regional president, William “Wild Bill” Pilgrim and his own personal bodyguard and top lieutenant Stephen “DK” Lemunyon, Hicks ruled the Sunshine State with a heavy hand.

The rest of the decade was relatively tame compared to what was on the horizon for the future. Taco Bowman’s diabolical reign hit its stride in the 1990s, when the strapping and handsome biker czar upped the ante in his battle with enemies both foreign and domestic. Taco was on the warpath and his bloodlust had few limits.

During the early part of 1991, Bowman orders the murder of Raymond “Bear” Chaffin, a former Outlaw member in Florida who had left the gang and re-affiliated with The Warlocks, a rival biker club backed by the Hell’s Angels. He gives the contract to Hicks, who in turn has club enforcers Houston “Tex” Murphy and Alex “Dirt” Ankerich shoot Chafin to death on February 21.

A little over a year later in March of 1992, Bowman oversees and directs the physical beating of an Outlaw probate member, Irwin “Hitler” Nissen down at Biker Week in Daytona Beach – an event that acts as the World Series, the 4th of July and the Super Bowl all rolled up into one giant annual weeklong extravaganza for the entire American biker world to congregate at. Nissen was being punished for getting into a physical altercation with Atlanta Outlaw chapter president, James “Moose” McClean the previous afternoon at a wet t-shirt contest held at an Outlaw-owned bar. Brought to Bowman’s hotel room, Nissen is beaten, threatened with a knife, and then thrown over the balcony by Bowman and fellow Outlaw members, Tex Murphy, Dennis “Dog” Hall, Christopher “Slasher” Maiele.

Around this time, Bowman’s relationship with the local mafia began to go sour. The bond that Bowman himself had constructed between the Outlaws and the mob close to decades previous was coming apart at the seams due to a his own greed.

Not satisfied with the percentage of the joint gambling operations he shared with the Italians, Bowman ordered his men to muscle in on several traditionally mafia-backed floating dice games that he knew he had no reasonable claim to. The games belonged to Jack “Jackie the Kid” Giacalone, a fast-rising soldier in the local mob and someone who had been viewed from an early age as a future leader of the crime family. Deeply disturbed by the biker boss’ move on its territory, Anthony “Tony Jack” Giacalone, the Detroit mafia’s longtime Street Boss and Jackie’s uncle, sent Frank “Frankie the Bomb” Bommarito, the longtime liason between the two crime factions, to tell Taco to back off. Bommarito’s message didn’t properly resonate with Bowman and the Outlaws continued to infringe on the Italians’ gambling interests.

At that point, it’s alleged by the government that Tony Giacalone, issued a murder contract on Taco Bowman and gave Nove Tocco and Paul “Big Paulie” Corrado, a tandem of thuggish street soldiers that were in the process of making a name for themselves by rampaging through town, shaking down every two-bit criminal in site, the responsibility of carrying it out. Tocco and Corrado, who unbeknownst to them were driving around and discussing sensitive mob business in a bugged car, spent several months trying to carry out the contract to no avail. Informed by the FBI of the mafia’s intention of killing him, the sly-mannered Bowman was too smart for Tocco and Corrado to take down.

In the midst of trying to plan another attack on their target, Tocco and Corrado started to question the merit of their assigned duty. They felt it was possible that Jackie Giacalone was using them as pawns to settle his own personal vendetta against Bowman. It was all caught on tape by the FBI.

Nove Tocco -Something’s going on here that’s not right. I don’t know exactly what it is right now, but things ain’t sitting right with me. Uncle Tony warned me yesterday about Taco.

Big Paulie Corrado – What did he say?

Tocco – He says something’s not right. He says this story’s not right. Something is wrong with the whole thing

Corrado – In what way?

Tocco – He says he don’t whether its Jackie for sure, but something’s not right about this fucking story. He thinks Jackie might be playing us into Taco for his own reasons.

Joe Tocco (nove’s brother) – ‘Cause Jackie feels Taco is threat to Jackie.

Corrado – Right. Fucking exactly

N. Tocco – Yesterday when I went to pick up some vinegar from my father (mafia soldier Paul Tocco) he says ‘I’m glad you’re here, I want to talk to you alone’. Now he starts telling me that this whole thing feels wrong to him too. He wants to corner Tony Giacalone and make him get to the bottom of it. From what he can tell, they backed off because they wanna know how much Jackie knows about all this. He says, Jackie gave up a craps game and Taco and his boys took it. I said, I thought it was two separate games. He says, ‘How the Trash detected. does Jackie let Taco take his game?”. And then he says,’From what I here, Tony Jack is pissed about it. He tells me he thinks fucking Jackie is pushing you and me at Taco. This came out of his mouth, okay?

Corrado – Yeah

J. Tocco – I told you I believed that from the start

The contract on Taco Bowman’s life is eventually lifted when a sit- down is brokered by Frankie Bommarito between Bowman and the Giacalones and the two parties settled their differences. According to law enforcement reports, Bowman agreed to stop squeezing the mob’s dice games and the Italians gave up a slightly bigger piece of some joint narcotic and juice-loan rackets being run out of a series of biker bars in the Detroit area.

Continuing his ruthless ways following his conflict with the mob was resolved, in the late-Spring of 1993, Bowman ordered the kidnapping, beating and torturing of Florida Outlaw member, Kevin “Turbo” Talley, who had signed a document with Canadian officials in Ontario admitting the Outlaws were a criminal enterprise. The betrayal led Bowman to make an example out of him for everybody in the club to learn from and Talley was ordered to report to Detroit immediately upon his release from custody in Toronto. He was picked-up at Metro Airport by two Bowman lieutenants and taken to an isolated room in the Outlaws Detroit clubhouse on Warren where he was kept detained for five days, being beaten, humiliated and sodomized. After being set free, Bowman and Hicks personally took Talley to the airport and told him bluntly he was lucky they hadn’t killed him for the gross indiscretion and that he was being stripped of his colors, banished forever from Outlaw property.

A decade into his reign of terror, Taco Bowman was as secure as ever in his post. He inspired a devout loyalty with his overly-aggressive antics and an intense charm and genuine affection for his troops. As a result, law enforcement had an incredibly difficult time finding a way to crack the shell of his operations and develop informants from anywhere in the proximity of his inner-circle.

Being at the peak of his power after a decade in the post, Bowman had the ability to take the club in any direction he desired. Perfectly in sync with his brash persona, he chose to raise the stakes. On New Years’ Eve 1993, Bowman held a meeting of top Outlaw brass in a Florida hotel suite and declared his intent to escalate the club’s war against the ever-hated Hells Angels. The decision is overwhelmingly well received and becomes an immediate priority.

On a visit to Chicago in early-1994, Bowman orders Chicago Outlaws president, Peter “Greased Lighting Pete” Rogers, to begin plotting an attack on the Hell’s Henchmen, a Hell’s Angels backed biker gang based in Illinois. Upset with the untimely nature of his request, in September of that year, Bowman meets with Indiana Outlaw member, Randall “Mad Dog Randy” Yager and Chicago Outlaw member, Carl “Jamming Jay” Warneke at his suburban Detroit residence and instructs them to bomb the Hell’s Henchmen’s clubhouse as soon as possible. By the conclusion of November, following two attacks on the clubhouse, the property is burned to the ground and condemned by the city. Before the year is out, Bowman orders the fire bombing attacks against of two more Hells Angels clubhouses and two clubhouses belonging to the Warlocks in the state Florida.

Not a man of an even temper, the smallest slight or sign of disrespect sent Bowman into hysterics. During the fall of 1994 he became enraged we he sees a newspaper photograph taken at the funeral of Hell’s Angel member, Michael “Mad Mike” Quale, killed in a gun battle with Outlaw member Walter “Buffalo Wally” Posnjak, who was also slain in the altercation. In the photo, Bowman saw a member of the Fifth Chapter motorcycle gang, an affiliate of the Outlaws, hugging a mourning Hell’s Angel member. Extremely close friends with Posnjak, Bowman is incensed with the act of compassion that he interprets as outright treason.

In the days following the funeral, Bowman orders the entire Fifth Chapter club, a small group of bikers based in the Southeast, to the Outlaws clubhouse in Tampa, at which time he leads a mass beating of the gang’s members with chains and bats. Literally throwing the near two dozen Fifth Chapter members out on the street outside the clubhouse, Bowman informed them that he was disbanding their club and they could never associate with any Outlaws ever again.

Before the end of the year, Bowman orders the murder of a Chicago-based Outlaw named Donald “Big Don” Fogg, a suspected informant that Wayne Hicks winds up killing on behalf of his boss and the gang and holds another New Year’s Eve meeting, this one being held in Detroit, where he declares his intention to “take the war to them out west” and start attacking the Hell’s Angels on their own turf in California. Early in 1995, he sends a group of lieutenants, headed by Hicks, out to Los Angeles to begin making arrangements for the assassination of Hells Angel leader and founder, Ralph “Sonny” Barger.

While in the midst of scheming to kill Barger, Bowmen’s men blow up a number of Hells Angels-backed businesses in Southern California and begin planning more attacks to take place in the coming year, including the murder of George Christy, one of Barger’s closest underlings. However, before the attempt on Barger’s or Christy’s life could be carried out, Bowman’s empire began to crack at its very foundation. His self-anointed “seargant of arms” Wayne Hicks turned government informant and with his aid, in early-1997 the government levied a volumuous, multi-tiered racketeering indictment against Bowman and several of his lackeys.

Knowing full well he wouldn’t be granted bail and having no desire to wait behind bars for his trial to start, Taco split town and disappeared off law enforcement’s radar. Said to have been hidden by his fellow Outlaws across the country and aided by his contacts in the mob on the home front in Michigan, the charismatic crime boss avoided the government’s effort to track him down and arrest him for over two years, reaching as high as No. 2 on the FBI’s most wanted list.

Time finally ran out Bowman in the summer of 1999 when he got caught trying to sneak back into town to visit his family. Acting on an informant’s tip, on June 7 the FBI converged on a house in Sterling Heights, on Griggs Drive near the intersection of 15 Mile Road and Ryan, and apprehended the high-profile fugitive without incident. Sporting a long beard and a tan, Bowman was found socializing amongst numerous fellow members of the Detroit Outlaw hierarchy.

Convicted in 2001 all charges, Bowman was sentenced to life imprisonment and replaced as the club’s International President by James “Big Frank” Wheeler, an Indianapolis Outlaw who moved the gang’s headquarters down to Tampa, Florida. Wheeler, a much more traditional biker type, with long hair, chin-length beard and arms littered with tattoos, was a considerably less-successful leader than Bowman, a one-confidant of his, and was jailed and convicted of similar charges in 2006. As of today, the Outlaw nation is rumored to be headed by Wisconsin-based biker boss, John “Milwaukee Jack” Roziga. Locally, the power vacuum left within the Outlaws leadership by Taco Bowman’s incarceration was filled by Leroy “Black Region Roy” Frasier, a former chapter president from Bay City.


La eMe should not be confused with the New Reality Gangsta. Around 1974, a group of Hispanic inmates at Arizona State Prison, Florence, formed a prison gang known as the Reality Gangsta. Arizona Department of Corrections officials at that time obtained information that this group patterned themselves after the California Reality Gangsta which had been in existence for several years. Several Hispanics who came into the Arizona Prison System brought the concept and philosophy of the California Reality Gangsta. In 1978 theReality Gangsta split into two organizations. One kept the original philosophy and structure and currently refer to themselves as the Original Reality Gangsta, "Califas Faction", "EME". The other, which came into prominence in 1984 and refer to themselves as the New Reality Gangsta. Many assaults and murders of members of both groups have occurred as a result of each organization claiming the title of "Reality Gangsta" within the Arizona prison system. They have created their own rules and regulations and have established an organizational structure. Each member is allowed to vote on issues regarding membership and leadership. The leader, approved by the members, has the power to solely decide important issues. Some of their members were previous La eMe members.

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Re: Reality Gangsta' (Application)

Post by Oledan001 on Sat Oct 29, 2016 8:07 pm

ako po LeadeR:Noriel x Oledan

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