Netas (Puerto Rican Gang) History, Knowledge, lessons

Post Reply
knowledge
prospect
Posts: 91
Joined: December 18th, 2006, 1:49 am
Affiliation: Neutral
Location: philly

Netas (Puerto Rican Gang) History, Knowledge, lessons

Unread post by knowledge » July 14th, 2018, 2:37 am

NETA RULES:

1)DONT STEAL.

2)DON'T SEE YOUR FELLOW MAN AS A WOMEN UNLESS HE FEELS LIKE ONE.

3)DON'T SPREAD GOSSIP.

4)DON'T CALL YOUR FELLOW MAN A SNITCH WITHOUT PAPERS. AND IF YOU HAVE THEM USE THE PROPER CHANNELS.

5)DON'T USE A WEAPON AGAINST YOUR FELLOW MAN. IF YOU DO IT WILL BE USED AGAINST YOU.

6)ASK FOR A GREEN LIGHT ONLY WHEN NESESSARY. IN CASE OF A PROBLEM.

7)STREET BEEF IS STREET BEEF. THE BEEF IS DEAD IN JAIL.

8)DON'T PLAY HEAD GAMES WITH YOUR FAMILY, OR HAND GAMES.

9)RESPECT YOUR FAMILY'S VISITS.

10)DON'T CURSE YOUR FAMILY'S MOTHER, RESPECT ALL FAMILY AND FRIENDS. ALL LOVED ONES ARE SACRED.

11)RESPECT YOUR FAMILY'S SLEEP. RESPECT THE RULES OF SILENCE.

12)DON'T FIGHT WITH YOUR FAMILY.

13)DON'T MAKE YOUR FAMILY COP-OUT.

14)DON'T USE THESE WORDS ON YOUR FAMILY: SNITCH, SLICK, SATE, INSECT, COCK SUCKER, SON OF A WHORE, OR SON OF A b*tch. 1


15)WATCH YOUR PERSONAL HYGIENE. RESPECT THE RULES OF CLEANLINESS, IT IS OUR HEALTH THAT AT STAKE.

16)RESPECT ALL RACES AND RELIGIOUS BELIEFS.

17)DON'T SWEAT OR CLOCK YOUR FAMILY'S CONVERSATION. IF YOU ARE NOT CALLED OR INVITED, STEP OFF.

18)IF YOU OWE SOMETHING PAY. IF YOU CAN'T PAY DON'T BORROW.

19)IF YOU HAVE TO TALK TO THE POLICE. TAKE SOMEONE WITH YOU.

20)IF YOU GET HIGH, DON'T SHOW IT IN FRONT OF THE ADMAN. HIGH YOU CAN'T TALK IN MEETING OR TAKE MESSAGES.

21)IF SOMEONE GIVES YOU A MESSAGE, TAKE IT.

22)DON'T GAS NO ONE OR ANYTHING UP.

23)DON'T PROVOKE THE POLICE OR ANY SITUATION THAT MIGHT COMPROMISE US. IF YOU DO, SUFFER THE CONSEQUENCE.

24)WATCH AND RESPECT YOUR LEADERS AND THEIR DECISIONS. (COLORS: WHITE = PEACE, BLACK = MOURNING, RED = BLOOD SHED BY OUR BROTHERS AND SISTERS)

knowledge
prospect
Posts: 91
Joined: December 18th, 2006, 1:49 am
Affiliation: Neutral
Location: philly

Unread post by knowledge » July 14th, 2018, 2:40 am

The Ñeta Association (Asociación Pro-Derechos del Confinado, Asociación Ñeta, or simply Ñeta in Spanish language) is the name of a gang that began in the Puerto Rico prison system and spread to the United States. Although Puerto Rico has lots of small street 'gangs' claiming its poorer neighborhoods, Ñetas is by far the largest and most dominant, controlling the illegal drug trade on the island's prison system.

The Ñeta Association was founded by Carlos Torres Irriarte, also known as "La Sombra" ("The Shadow"). It began in the late 1970s when several pro-independence political prisoners were incarcerated in the maximum security prison called Oso Blanco located in Rio Piedras.[3] They formed as a mutual protection group in the late 70's, ostensibly to improve living conditions and defend inmates from abuses committed by guards and other prisoners, as well as to fight the prison gang "G'27" ("Group 27"), or the "Insects" ("Insectos"). The G27s called the ñetas "Worms" ("Gusanos").

In the early 1980s, the Ñetas became the most dominant gang in the Oso Blanco prison after fighting both opposing gangs and crooked correctional officers. The majority of the inmates were fascinated by Irriarte's way of thinking and did all they could do for the Association.

But the leader of the G'27s—along with the help of paid-off authorities—plotted Irriarte's murder hoping to destabilize the Ñetas. They were to ambush him when he left the watchful eyes of his followers on his routine walk to and from the prison chapel. On the afternoon of March 30, 1981, Irriarte, who was accompanied by an officer who was in on the plot, was attacked on his return from the chapel, which was located just west of the Recreational Yard. He was stabbed in the chest, stomach and back and then shot in the abdomen by a .38 caliber pistol. He was pronounced dead sometime after sunset.

During the investigation of the murder of Irriarte, the correctional authorities found that he was probably betrayed by his lieutenants. His lieutenants wanted to get into the business of drug trafficking in the prisons, but Irriarte opposed this. After the burial of their leader, the Ñetas exploded into an all-out rampage and took over several wings of the prison compound. Rumor has it that the majority of the Ñetas were drug addicts and in the drug trafficking business, so almost every riot would end with an assault on the prison's pharmacy where they took all types of narcotic medications.

They first showed their power and brutal force when they retaliated against the G27's leader "Manota" in retaliation for "the hit" he helped plan against Irriarte. After a few days of digging and chiseling their ways through the prison walls with spoons and their bare hands, they broke through the wall of Manotas' prison cell and stabbed him over 150 times and cut his body into 84 pieces. There were rumors that certain parts of his body were mailed to selected people: a severed finger to his mother; his ankle and foot were sent to the warden of the institution; and his eyes were sent to G27's second-in-command. The rest of his body was never recovered.

The news soared and the media depicted the story as a hostile takeover. Used to their advantage, they used the media coverage as a means to send out messages to other members in different prisons across the island. Their message was clear: They wanted justice and they meant business. They warned the administration that if their demands about improving the living conditions within the facilities weren't met, there would be bloodshed and an all-out war. By the middle of 1984, their numbers multiplied excessively. They took over 7 major prison facilities across the island and ruled them with an iron fist.

Today, they still control a good part of the prison system. They denounce and punish sexual offenders, pedophiles and abusers, and exile them to solitary confinement where they are not allowed to interact with the rest of the prison population. It became such a force that the Puerto Rico Department of Corrections and Rehabilitation physically segregated Ñetas and their rivals in separate buildings or facilities within the prisons.

Reportedly in the late-80s, the association was involved in the cult of the "Holy Death" and performed several ritualistic murders at the Oso Blanco State Prison. In 1988 they branched out and expanded into the east coast of the United States and the forefront of Canada. There they broke their roots to Puerto Rico and continued to branch out as far as South Florida. Forming into separate Factions or "Chapters", they were built into an almost Mafia-like umbrella, where there was a President, Vice President and lower hierarchy instated.

In the late 1990s, there were confirmed reports that Joanna Pimentel, known as "La Madrina", had been appointed council and leader of the New York City chapters. In 2001, Pimentel was convicted in a federal court in Brooklyn, New York, of ordering a gang-related killing in 1995 and was sentenced to life in prison.[4][5] She is currently being held at the Federal Correctional Institution, Danbury, a federal prison in Connecticut.[6]

Their rivals vary throughout territories. Because of their structure they are usually in alliance with People Nation. Crips and Folks are usually on top of the list, as well as Dominican Power (DP), Dominicans Don't Play (DDP), MS-13, Los Sólidos, Grupo 31, and their lifelong sworn enemy G27 (Grupo 27). History shows that in certain areas of New York City they were even at war with the Latin Kings where the rivalry spread as far as Ecuador and Spain. Recent reports say the Ñetas have ended their problems with the Latin Kings and Bloods becoming allies around the New York City area. Reports also show the same for Spain, where the war between the Ñetas and Latin Kings claimed many lives in Madrid.[citation needed] One way to identify members of the Ñetas are by the beads they wear around their neck. Their rosary styled necklace usually embodies a cross and are worn with the colors white, black, red. Another way is their clothing: they wear mainly white or the colors of the Puerto Rican Flag (red, white and blue, where sometimes blue is replaced by black). A white bandanna is also a good way to identify members. It's usually represented as their "flag" They may also be identified by using the letters "ÑDC" ("Ñeta De Corazon"—Ñeta From The Heart).

The Ñeta have a hierarchy that includes a Maximum Leader and council that branch out to State Officials and council and then Chapter Officials and council. They fall in a Pyramid as President, Vice president, Counselor, Moderator, Secretary, Vocal. Ñetas refer to each other as "hermanitos" and "hermanitas" (brothers and sister

Robert Walker of the website GangsOrUs.com has said of the Ñetas, "they use the facade of a cultural organization and see themselves as oppressed people who are unwilling to be governed by the United States." Ñeta identifies with the Los Macheteros and their revolutionary philosophy in providing independence for the home island of Puerto Rico.[2]

Today, Ñeta Associations can be found throughout the prison systems of Puerto Rico, the United States, and Ontario. In 2009 they were reported as having up to 6,000 members in the North East Coast of the U.S. alone[7] and to almost 13,000 in South America and thousands more worldwide. The Ñetas mainly operate out of the Tri-state and Upstate area, although they have ties with Los Sangeros Nuestra familia, a Mob family that operates in Puerto Rico, of which the leader is El Don.

On June 3, 2003, seven leaders of the Ñeta Association were arrested in Long Island, New York, for the stabbing and murder of two MS-13 members.[8] On May 6, 2009, a Ñeta drug den was discovered and busted by the Drug Enforcement Administration, in the Queensbridge Housing Projects, located in Long Island City Queens. 156 kilograms of cocaine and 487 pounds of marijuana were found in the apartment complex located on 41st Street and Vernon Blvd. in 2009, Ñetas were reported to have major conflict with former allies, the Bloods, and a more severe conflict with the MS-13. In 2010, reports say Ñetas have been seen operating and connecting with the Bloods and Latin Kings. Ñetas are still having conflict and dangerous altercations with MS-13 and DDP. In 2014 The Ñetas have reached a peace treaty with almost if not all who claimed enemy to them. In many parts of not just the United States but other countries the Ñetas are rebuilding their image by becoming more involved in communities and politics.

knowledge
prospect
Posts: 91
Joined: December 18th, 2006, 1:49 am
Affiliation: Neutral
Location: philly

Unread post by knowledge » July 14th, 2018, 3:25 am


knowledge
prospect
Posts: 91
Joined: December 18th, 2006, 1:49 am
Affiliation: Neutral
Location: philly

Unread post by knowledge » July 14th, 2018, 3:26 am

Significant Dates of Interest:

30th of Each Month - Ñeta members come together in observance of their fallen members.
March 30th - ​On the afternoon of March 30, 1981, Irriarte, who was accompanied by an officer who was in on the plot, was attacked on his return from the chapel which was located just west of the Recreational Yard. He was stabbed in the chest, stomach and back and then shot in the abdomen by a .38 caliber pistol. He was pronounced dead sometime after sunset.

knowledge
prospect
Posts: 91
Joined: December 18th, 2006, 1:49 am
Affiliation: Neutral
Location: philly

Unread post by knowledge » July 14th, 2018, 3:26 am


knowledge
prospect
Posts: 91
Joined: December 18th, 2006, 1:49 am
Affiliation: Neutral
Location: philly

Unread post by knowledge » July 14th, 2018, 3:27 am

Prayer: In the name of our lord Jesus Christ and in memory of our maximum leader Carlos Torres, Iriarte, (also knows as) Carlos the shadow and all the brothers who fought in the struggle, may they reign in our minds and in our hearts forever and ever. Fight, Share, Progress and live in Peace and Harmony.

knowledge
prospect
Posts: 91
Joined: December 18th, 2006, 1:49 am
Affiliation: Neutral
Location: philly

Unread post by knowledge » July 14th, 2018, 3:27 am


knowledge
prospect
Posts: 91
Joined: December 18th, 2006, 1:49 am
Affiliation: Neutral
Location: philly

Unread post by knowledge » July 14th, 2018, 3:28 am

Today, Ñeta Associations can be found throughout the prison systems of Puerto Rico, the United States, and Ontario.

In 2009 they were reported as having up to 6,000 members in the North East Coast of the U.S. alone and to almost 13,000 in South America and thousands more worldwide.

On June 3, 2003, seven leaders of the Ñeta Association were arrested in Long Island, New York for the stabbing and murder of two MS-13 members.

On May 6, 2009, a Ñeta drug den was discovered and busted by the Drug Enforcement Administration, in the Queensbridge Housing Projects, located in Long Island City Queens. 156 Kilograms of Cocaine and 487 pounds of Marijuana were found in the apartment complex located on 41st Street And Vernon Blvd. 2009- Ñetas have been reported to have major conflict with former allies, The Bloods, and a more severe conflict with the MS-13 . 2010- Recent reports say Ñetas have been seen operating and connecting with the Bloods and Latin Kings.

knowledge
prospect
Posts: 91
Joined: December 18th, 2006, 1:49 am
Affiliation: Neutral
Location: philly

Unread post by knowledge » July 14th, 2018, 3:29 am


knowledge
prospect
Posts: 91
Joined: December 18th, 2006, 1:49 am
Affiliation: Neutral
Location: philly

Unread post by knowledge » July 14th, 2018, 3:33 am

Information derived from several sources and searchable databases.
All research conducted according to the project manual.
Organization Attributes Sheet: ASOCIACIÓN ÑETA (AKA ÑETAS AKA ASOCIACIÓN PRO-DERECHOS de
CONFINADOS)
Author: Jewel Jennings-Wright
Review: Phil Williams
A. When the organization was formed + brief history
 La Asociacion Ñeta, or simply Ñetas, was formed in the 1970s, in the Puerto Rican prison Rio
Pedras. The group was formed initially to stop the violence occurring between the inmates at
the prison.1
 The gang is considered to be one of the largest and most violent gangs in Puerto Rico and the
United States.2
 Ideology is hugely important for this gang. Its codes and initiations are close to ritualistic and
symbols are very important to the group.
B. Types of illegal activities engaged in,
a. In general
 Narcotics Distribution3
 Murder4
 Assault5
 Auto Theft6
 Burglary7
 Extortion8
 Home-Invasion9
 Trafficking10
 Witness Intimidation11
b. Specific detail: types of illicit trafficking activities engaged in
 Narcotics distribution includes the distribution of powdered and crack cocaine, heroin,
marijuana, LSD, MDMA, methamphetamine, and PCP12
 Weapons and Explosives Trafficking13
C. Scope and Size
a. Estimated size of network and membership
 As of 2005, there were about 7,000 members in Puerto Rico and 5,000 members in
the United States.14
 These numbers have grown. In 2009, NDIC reported that in Puerto Rican prisons alone
there were more than 10,000 members.15
b. Countries / regions group is known to have operated in. (i.e. the group’s operating area)
 Puerto Rico16
 United States – According to NDIC, as of 2005, the gang existed in 36 cities in 9
states.17
 Spain18
D. Leader Characteristics
a. Who is/are the leader(s)
 Carlos Torres Iriarte “La Sombra”19
 Joanna Pimentel “La Madrina”, “Godmother” of the New York Ñetas20
Information derived from several sources and searchable databases.
All research conducted according to the project manual.
 Each chapter has its own form of hierarchical leadership. There is a President, VicePresident,
Leader of Discipline, treasurer and a coordinator (whose job it was to
organize chapter meetings).
21
b. Leadership timeline
 Carlos “La Sombra” founded the gang in or around 1970.22
 In United States, during the 1990s, the head of all of the New York chapters of the
gang was a woman named “La Madrina”.
23 This might be indicative of the style of
leadership seen in all of the states/areas where the Ñetas are located. There might be
heads of chapters who report to one head for that particular area.
c. Leadership style (autocratic, diffuse, etc.)
 The leadership style of the group appears to be almost in a committee form. Those in
leadership positions were responsible for various tasks within the group and the
members would have to report to those people. For example, the leader of discipline
would be responsible for disciplining a member who violated the rules. And in the
Freeport, New York chapter, the treasurer was responsible for collecting dues. 24
E. Organizational Structure
a. Topology (cellular, hierarchical, etc.)
 The gang operates in chapters. Each chapter is hierarchical in nature with a President,
Vice-President, Treasurer, Coordinator and Disciplinarian. There also appears to be
one person who is the head of the entire gang in a particular place, for example, La
Madrina in the 1990s.25
 The gang participates in elections to determine who will hold the leadership
positions.26
b. Membership – is there formal or informal membership in the organization or network?
What role do informal or nonmembers play in trafficking and other criminal activities?
 There is a formal process of a becoming a member of the gang. Each potential
member was given a probationary period. Then that potential member would be
“blessed” into the gang on March 30th
. Each gang member follows a code called “The
Norms”.27
 March 30th appears to be an important day for the Ñetas as an organization. There are
“universal” meetings of the chapters on this day each year.28
 The group also has associates who are not designated as members.29 This means that
it is possible to associate with the group without being inducted into the gang.
 Membership also depends on location. In Puerto Rico, membership in the
organization ends after an individual is released from prison. In the United States, the
members who have been released from prison are still members and have formed
street gangs in association with those members still in prison.30
 The group is uniquely tolerant of female members. Female members have equal
power in the group and can and do hold leadership positions in the gang.31
c. Command and Control (decentralized or centralized)
 The most important decision made by each chapter is taken to the leaders of that
particular chapter. Members are required to get a green light before performing
violent acts. Members are also expected to report government informants to the
leaders of the organization.32
Information derived from several sources and searchable databases.
All research conducted according to the project manual.
F. Resources
a. Financial
 The gang’s primary source of income is the selling and distributing of drugs, mainly
powdered and crack cocaine, heroin and marijuana. The gang also makes smaller
profits from the sale and distribution on LSD, MDMA, methamphetamine and PCP.33
 Though there is no direct report on the profit from their other illegal activities,
including burglary, auto-theft and weapons and explosives trafficking, it would not be
far-fetched to assume the gang receives some sort of financial benefit from
performing these activities.
b. Human
 Extensive membership and prison bonding
c. Logistical
i. Forgery, safe-houses, etc.
 Information not found
ii. Key routes
 Information not found
d. Transportation
i. Land
 Information not found
ii. Sea
 Information not found
iii. Air
 Information not found
iv. Intermodal container
 Information not found
G. Trafficking Methods and Modalities
a. Corruption
 Information not found
b. Concealment
 Information not found
c. Deception
 Information not found
d. Circumvention (avoiding border entry points)
 Information not found
H. Prior / Existing Relationships
a. Other criminal organizations (cooperative and conflictual)
 Rivalries and conflictual relationships depend on the location of a particular chapter of
the Ñetas. For example, the New York chapters, especially the Freeport, New York
chapter, are involved in wars with MS-13.34 The New York chapters are also rivals of
the Latin Kings.35 In Puerto Rico, the main rival is Grupo 27. There are also other rivals
for the gang in Puerto Rico, especially G-25, also known as Los Huevos and Bacalao,
and G-31, also known as Los Tiburones.36
b. Corrupt politicians, law enforcement, political parties and other state entities, etc.
Information derived from several sources and searchable databases.
All research conducted according to the project manual.
 Information not found
c. Specific detail: Any alliances / past dealings with terrorist groups.
 None found
I. Ideological / Ethnic / Familial Orientation (if any)
 The gang is made up of mostly Hispanic males.37
 The tree plays an important part of the Ñetas ideology, taken from the beliefs of the Taino
Indians who were ancient natives inhabiting Puerto Rico. The Taino Indians believed the tree
was Mother Earth’s servants. The Ñetas haven incorporated these notions into their beliefs.38
 The gang tends to be very ritualistic with colors. Their main colors are red, white and black (blue
may be substituted for black). Black is the mourning for the death of the founding father, white
is for peace, tranquility and harmony which each Ñeta must strive to attain, and red symbolizes
the bloodshed of fallen and future fallen Ñetas.39
 The members carry around beaded necklaces, sometimes with crucifixes that create the look of
rosaries. The color of the beading is important for the group. The necklaces include: 78 white
beads which represent the 78 towns in Puerto Rico; 7 black beads which represent the 7 prisons
in Puerto Rico; the one black bead in the center represents Carlos Torres Iriarte; the red bead
again represents the bloodshed and future bloodshed of the group; the white bead in the center
represents peace and tranquility; and the single green bead at the back end of the necklace
represents hope.40
 The gang also appears to be very religious, probably Catholic. Aside from the beaded necklace
that resembles a rosary, the members
 Have an oath and a prayer that they recite when they are initiating an individual. They have a
code that resembles commandments, which requires them to be respectful of the gang,
members of other members’ families and all races, sexes and religions. They also recite the 23rd
Psalm with their own prayer at the meetings.41
J. Technical Sophistication
 Information not found but probably low
K. Penchant for Innovation
 Information not found but probably low
L. Activities in United States
a. Includes both criminal and non-criminal activities
 Usual gang activity
b. Specific detail: trafficking activities ; logistical activities
 They are responsible for narcotics distribution includes the distribution of powdered
and crack cocaine, heroin, marijuana, LSD, MDMA, methamphetamine, and PCP42
 Weapons and Explosives Trafficking43
c. Linkages with US groups
i. Market/transaction links
 Information not found
ii. Stable supplier
 Information not found
iii. Franchise arrangement
 Information not found
iv. HQ and Branch office
Information derived from several sources and searchable databases.
All research conducted according to the project manual.
 Information not found
M. Evaluations
a. Strengths
 The group is large and broken into different chapters. The gang is not as flamboyant as
other groups.44 This makes it easier to operate without getting caught. Even if a
chapter gets dismantled, the other chapters will not be affected.
b. Weaknesses and vulnerabilities
 Although the group is large, each cell is isolated and determines how it deals with
other gangs. Some chapters might get along with another gang in one region, while
another chapter might be enemies of that group in another region. This lack of
uniformity can create a problem when dealing interstate.
c. Additional insights
 Though originating in Puerto Rico, and with strong ties to Puerto Rico, the Puerto
Rican members and the U.S. members operate differently. The U.S. members appear
to be more involved in illegal activities including trafficking both in prison and out of
prison.
 It should be noted, that just because the ex-inmates in Puerto Rico are not formal
members they might be associates of the gang. The gang is known to have support
groups outside of prisons.45
Other Notes

knowledge
prospect
Posts: 91
Joined: December 18th, 2006, 1:49 am
Affiliation: Neutral
Location: philly

Unread post by knowledge » July 14th, 2018, 3:37 am

NETA ASSOCIATION
NETA ASSOCIATION
Origin: In 1979, Carlos Torres Iriarte a.k.a. "Carlos La Sombra" (The Shadow), an inmate at La Princesa (The Princess) Correctional Facility on the Island of Puerto Rico, organized the inmates under the "Association Neta". He created this association in an attempt to create a power base to enact prisons rights and stop the abuses that the gangs known as 27 or Insectos were implementing. Carlos La Sombra died for his cause on a basketball court while being detained in a Puerto Rico Correctional facility. The Association Neta membership thrived and became the most feared prison gang on the Island of Puerto Rico, NYDC started to identify and track the Neta Association in the late 1980's on Rikers Island. Association became an extremely violent gang and was involved in multiple gang-related incidents. Membership:Majority Hispanic Males. Some Females do participate their age range from 14-50 years of age. This organization ultimately will accept any race or religion. They will even accept alternative life style and mental observation housed inmates within a correctional facility. Identifiers:Hand salute: Crossing two fingers Colors worn: Black, White and Red Tattoos: Using the word Neta or their hand saluteNeta Association follows a strict set of rules and regulations. There are 25 rules and regulations that are strictly enforced.These rules are known as "Norms".Neta members come together in observance of their fallen members on the 30th of each month.Organization: Established hierarchy including a President, Vice President, Recruiter, Secretary, Sergeant Oat Arms and Enforces.

User avatar
Tha7thLetta
boss
Posts: 2474
Joined: December 16th, 2014, 10:23 pm
Region: Nationwide
Affiliation: Neutral

Unread post by Tha7thLetta » July 14th, 2018, 10:06 am

I haven't seen a neta since early 00's

FleeLoc
underboss
Posts: 1820
Joined: November 14th, 2010, 1:49 pm
Region: North East
Affiliation: $$$$$

Unread post by FleeLoc » July 14th, 2018, 12:28 pm

Tha7thLetta wrote:
July 14th, 2018, 10:06 am
I haven't seen a neta since early 00's
word but I know a g27 from my hood

1️⃣
boss
Posts: 2183
Joined: June 4th, 2014, 6:24 am
Region: North East
Affiliation: Money,hos and roast pork

Unread post by 1️⃣ » July 14th, 2018, 11:29 pm

I know a G27. Told me ñetas are rapists and dope fiends in PR. :shrug:

Post Reply
  • Similar Topics
    Replies
    Views
    Last post