There is a REAL United Blood Nation gang in the west

Tha Block Monstah
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There is a REAL United Blood Nation gang in the west

Post by Tha Block Monstah » December 11th, 2007, 12:36 pm

There is a real UBN set that been in Seattle since like '90-'91. It was started by this samoan from cali named Joker, they had a big article in the seattle local paper a long a$$ time ago. It started off with mostly samoans and filipinos, then they started accepting other races. I know the name wasn't the set dude was originally from, but I know homie was official and the set is more than just official, it's a F*ck*n' rider a$$ hood out here. Them damus was drivin' cars through gunshops and stealin' gang a straps.

SPOOK
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Re: There is a REAL United Blood Nation gang in the west

Post by SPOOK » December 11th, 2007, 12:40 pm

DAT sh*t AINT TRU IF IT IS DAT sh*t AINT REAL SAMOANS GOT BLOOD HOODS IN CALI

Tha Block Monstah
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Re: There is a REAL United Blood Nation gang in the west

Post by Tha Block Monstah » December 11th, 2007, 12:55 pm

SPOOK wrote:DAT sh*t AINT TRU IF IT IS DAT sh*t AINT REAL SAMOANS GOT BLOOD HOODS IN CALI

I have no idea what you're tryin' to say, my dude. Are you sayin' there ain't no Samoan Blood sets? If so, you are wrong as wrong cKan get. And the UBN's in Seattle are as official as you can get. They ain't as deep as they used to be, but they're around still. We got hella Samoan Bloods up here in WA. UBN, Samoan Tribe Piru, West Side Piru(mix of blacks and samoans), Royal Samoan Piru, South Park Gangsta Bloods(mix black and samoan), to name a few.

Tha Block Monstah
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Re: There is a REAL United Blood Nation gang in the west

Post by Tha Block Monstah » December 11th, 2007, 1:01 pm

http://seattlepi.nwsource.com/archives/ ... 280094.asp

FOR EX-GANG LEADER, RED AND BLUE DIDN'T ALWAYS MAKE LIFE COLORFUL
By Steven Goldsmith P-I Reporter
Thursday, January 28, 1993
Section: News, Page: A1
The allure of gangs has dissolved into this: a metal bed in an 8-foot by 10-foot cell, days spent clearing plates for 80 cents an hour, lights out at 9 p.m.

Apaisa ``Junior" Maile Jr., 20, has plenty of time to think about what went wrong while he serves a two-year term at the Washington Corrections Center.

``There's only two choices of where you'll go if you're in a gang: here, or six feet under," says the former Seattle gang leader. ``I haven't even had a life. I want to have kids and a family."

He is lucky to still have the chance. As the founder of a gang chapter called United Blood Nation, Maile narrowly escaped numerous sniper attacks from rival Crips. He walks around with a .44-caliber bullet lodged near his knee.

``He knows what hell is like," says Betty Patu, director of the Seattle School District's South Pacific Islander Dropout Prevention Program, who gets weekly phone calls from Maile in prison.

Hell takes many forms. At Christmas, when his former partners snubbed him because he was turning from gangs, Maile took a razor blade and tried to scratch out one of his gang tattoos. All that accomplished was an ugly scar over the letters ``CK" (Crip Killer) that are emblazoned on the skin between his thumb and forefinger.

His other tattoos proclaim ``Joker" (his gang nickname), ``Lok" (for loco, or crazy) and ``SOS" (Sons of Samoa).

``If I ever get a job, they'll always ask, `What's CK stand for?"' he says.

As strange as gang symbols might seem to some future employer, they have been Maile's frame of reference for half his life.

Born in Hawaii to Samoan parents, he moved to the San Francisco Bay area and at age 12 got ``jumped," or attacked, by a group of Bloods offended by his blue clothing (Bloods wear predominantly red clothing, Crips blue).

``For some reason, that made me want to join," Maile says. ``I was so impressed by everything they had - cars and girls and everything."

They got money from selling crack and doing favors for older gang members, such as beating up an enemy.

Maile stayed in school, mainly to play football. Gangbanging was his nighttime occupation.

His first gun was a .38 Special, a gift from a friend. Maile found himself in shoot-outs ``every other day," he said. After getting hit in the leg by a bullet, he was sent to live with his dad, who had moved to Seattle.

``I was picturing Seattle as close to heaven - the Space Needle and everything," he says. ``I figured I'd go up there and play football. I figured Seattle probably got no gangs."

He figured wrong.

At Ballard High School, Maile's ``Crip Killer" tattoo prompted a group of Crips to jump him.

After that, Maile became the quintessential big-time ``California gangster," forming his own chapter of the United Blood Nation, a group founded in Los Angeles.

Maile was surprised at how fast gang fever spread among local youths. ``In California, they choose the people they want in the gang," he says. ``Here, it's like an ad in the newspaper. Everybody wants to be involved."

Samoans, Filipinos, whites and Hispanics joined, swelling the ranks.

The main order of business was hanging out at South Shore Park on Lake Washington and ``shooting at black gangs," he said. Maile and his friends would buy guns from Vietnamese and Cambodian gangs from Tacoma, then use them on any hostile Crips who challenged them.

But the thrill was starting to fade.

Maile got tired of repeated trips to juvenile detention. He was about to graduate from Rainier Beach High School and move on, he says, when he was attacked by a carload of Crips while walking home from a party.

Maile wrestled a gun from an attacker - in self-defense, he says.

But with his lengthy record, Maile was sentenced to two years of prison for assault with a deadly weapon.

His cellmate at Shelton is a Crip from Tacoma. The feud between the rival gangs seems pointless to Maile now.

``Crips, Bloods ... it's all stupid," he says. ``I don't know who created those colors. It ain't no difference. Before, it was like, `Crips, man, I hate Crips."'

He wants to become a counselor to steer kids from gangs. A crucial recent step was earning his high school diploma in prison.

``This kid has really shown a lot of progress," says Patu. ``He's gone in and out of the slammer so many times, it's given him time to think."

Maile thinks counselors should forget about the veteran gang members and concentrate on 10-to-12-year-olds.

``A lot of people think kids in gangs are bad," Maile says. ``It's just that they get so much attention there."

He will tell the youngsters about prison, how someone is always telling you what to do. He will speak about the nine or 10 young men he grew up with who are dead.

``I want to help get gang violence to stop in Seattle," he adds. ``Instead of being a role model as a gang leader, I want to be another type of role model."

km/ar

Tha Block Monstah
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Re: There is a REAL United Blood Nation gang in the west

Post by Tha Block Monstah » December 11th, 2007, 1:04 pm

http://seattlepi.nwsource.com/archives/ ... 160071.asp

GANG MEMBERS CHARGED IN BROADWAY RAMPAGE
By Jack Hopkins and Michael A. Barber P-I Reporters
Friday, November 16, 1990
Section: News, Page: B1
King County prosecutors filed assault charges yesterday against four gang members accused in the unprovoked attacks on several people on Broadway Avenue East Sunday night.

The gang members bragged about the assaults after their arrest, made derogatory remarks about homosexuals to an officer and sang songs in a holding cell at the police station shortly after the rampage, according to papers filed in King County Superior Court.

The assaults have galvanized the Capitol Hill neighborhood against further violence and yesterday drew strong words from Mayor Norm Rice, who told Police Chief Patrick Fitzsimons that investigation of the outbreak of this and other hate crimes should receive top priority.

Charged yesterday with a single count of first-degree assault and two counts of fourth-degree assault were Joseph Tomasi, 20; Taumaoe Junior Mose, 20; Chris Molesi Afoa, 19; and Reno Uise Maiava, 20. All are from the South Seattle and White Center areas.

The four are being held in the King County Jail in lieu of $500,000 bond pending arraignment Monday.

They are members of the United Blood Nation, a Samoan branch of the Bloods gang, Senior Deputy Prosecutor Denis O'Leary said in an affidavit filed with the charges.

Two of the gang members said they didn't care if the most seriously injured of the victims died and they boasted that they could use a little time in prison, O'Leary told the court.

One of the people attacked in the rampage on Broadway had to be rushed to Harborview Medical Center, where he underwent surgery for brain hemorrhaging.

The 23-year-old man's condition was upgraded to satisfactory yesterday, according to a hospital spokeswoman.

Mose told a detective after his arrest that Tomasi and Maiava were the attackers but that because they were his ``homies," or fellow gang members, he did cover their backs so no one could sneak up on them, O'Leary said in court.

``Maiava called out to one officer from his holding cell, `Hey, how is the guy doing; is he dead yet?' He also asked, `How long will we get, three years? Good ... I like the food in Walla Walla anyway,"' referring to the state's maximum security prison, O'Leary said.

Tomasi also asked the officer what kind of prison sentence was likely, O'Leary said. ``Well, if he does die, what'll we get, 25 to life?" he quoted Tomasi as saying. ``Well, good, I can live with that; we don't have anything better to do anyway," he allegedly continued.

``Tomasi and Maiava then began to sing songs as they were detained in the holding cell," O'Leary said.

O'Leary said the four began walking up Broadway, intimidating pedestrians verbally and physically, and the pedestrians quickly sought to get out of their way. One young man jumped over the front of a car to escape, he said.

``The defendants singled out certain victims," O'Leary said. ``The defendants left alone couples who were made up of a man and a woman; they limited their attacks and harassment to couples made up of two men," he said.

The first person physically attacked by the group was knocked down by one of the four before they moved on, laughing and joking, O'Leary told the court.

The next victim was beaten on the face as he walked on Broadway near Thomas Street, the deputy prosecutor said.

The attackers continued down Broadway, keeping up their harassment of pedestrians, and then came across the victim who eventually required surgery and one of his friends handing out anti-war posters, he said.

The four surrounded that victim, and Maiava struck the young man in the temple, O'Leary said. The man crumpled to the ground, hitting his head on a garbage can, knocked into a semi-conscious state, O'Leary said.

A witness to that attack said yesterday that even if the people they attacked weren't gay, gays were the intended targets.

``When I saw him (an attacker) walk toward me, I stepped back next to a young woman I was walking beside. I saw his eyes look at her, and then back at me, and then he left me alone," the witness said.

He and other witnesses to the attack began to chase the four, and police were called. Officers arrested the young men, hiding in an alley, not far from the scene of the last assault, the deputy prosecutor told the court.

Gordon Iles, manager of the Broadway Improvement Association, said the association will meet this morning to discuss establishing a reward fund to encourage citizen participation against such crimes.

Iles said the BIA also wants to lobby the city to change the perceived tendency of police to play down incidents involving gangs or gays by treating them as minor or isolated occurrences.

``We're seeing a trend that we want stopped immediately," he said.

``Police are not calling it gay-bashing, but let's look at the facts: whether the victims (last Sunday) were gay or not, they were all young men victimized in the Broadway area, which attracts a lot of gay people, and there have been a rash of gay-bashings. That indicates some pattern.

``We have a very diverse neighborhood - there are a lot of seniors nearby. It could be gay-bashing tonight but next week an old lady could get mugged on her way to a retirement house."

Capitol Hill also is a popular late-evening shopping area and is home to several trendy restaurants and major grocery stores.

Meanwhile, Rice yesterday directed Fitzsimons to crack down on hate crimes.

``This kind of violence is unacceptable," Rice said.

gh

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Re: There is a REAL United Blood Nation gang in the west

Post by Camp Park Boy » December 11th, 2007, 1:24 pm

dat shyt prolly aint official dey said a chapter out of la kuz dey kno bloods is 4rm kali so dey heard united blood nation and thought it was 4rm kali but dey dont kno its really some new york shyt

Tha Block Monstah
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Re: There is a REAL United Blood Nation gang in the west

Post by Tha Block Monstah » December 11th, 2007, 1:29 pm

Camp Park Boy wrote:dat shyt prolly aint official dey said a chapter out of la kuz dey kno bloods is 4rm kali so dey heard united blood nation and thought it was 4rm kali but dey dont kno its really some new york shyt

UBN in Seattle is OLDER than the NY gang. Look at the dates. And I asked my boy from WSP and he said they started around '89. Was there any UBN in New York in 1989? Nope. So this is a seperate set all together. And I know some of them, they are riders.

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Re: There is a REAL United Blood Nation gang in the west

Post by LJ » December 11th, 2007, 1:29 pm

not only that he had sons of samoa on there and no blood samoan would have that kuz thats a crab gang

Tha Block Monstah
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Re: There is a REAL United Blood Nation gang in the west

Post by Tha Block Monstah » December 11th, 2007, 1:34 pm

LJ wrote:not only that he had sons of samoa on there and no blood samoan would have that kuz thats a crab gang

SOS is also a prison click in WA state. Plus samoans don't fight each other. I thought the same thing, but I know that's their click in the pen out here. Doesn't matter if they are B or C, that's the name of their car in prison out here

SPOOK
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Re: There is a REAL United Blood Nation gang in the west

Post by SPOOK » December 11th, 2007, 1:36 pm

Tha Block Monstah wrote:
SPOOK wrote:DAT sh*t AINT TRU IF IT IS DAT sh*t AINT REAL SAMOANS GOT BLOOD HOODS IN CALI

I have no idea what you're tryin' to say, my dude. Are you sayin' there ain't no Samoan Blood sets? If so, you are wrong as wrong cKan get. And the UBN's in Seattle are as official as you can get. They ain't as deep as they used to be, but they're around still. We got hella Samoan Bloods up here in WA. UBN, Samoan Tribe Piru, West Side Piru(mix of blacks and samoans), Royal Samoan Piru, South Park Gangsta Bloods(mix black and samoan), to name a few.


n*gga I SAID SAMOANS GOT THEY OWN BLOOD HOODS IN CALI

SPOOK
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Re: There is a REAL United Blood Nation gang in the west

Post by SPOOK » December 11th, 2007, 1:37 pm

Tha Block Monstah wrote:http://seattlepi.nwsource.com/archives/1990/9011160071.asp

GANG MEMBERS CHARGED IN BROADWAY RAMPAGE
By Jack Hopkins and Michael A. Barber P-I Reporters
Friday, November 16, 1990
Section: News, Page: B1
King County prosecutors filed assault charges yesterday against four gang members accused in the unprovoked attacks on several people on Broadway Avenue East Sunday night.

The gang members bragged about the assaults after their arrest, made derogatory remarks about homosexuals to an officer and sang songs in a holding cell at the police station shortly after the rampage, according to papers filed in King County Superior Court.

The assaults have galvanized the Capitol Hill neighborhood against further violence and yesterday drew strong words from Mayor Norm Rice, who told Police Chief Patrick Fitzsimons that investigation of the outbreak of this and other hate crimes should receive top priority.

Charged yesterday with a single count of first-degree assault and two counts of fourth-degree assault were Joseph Tomasi, 20; Taumaoe Junior Mose, 20; Chris Molesi Afoa, 19; and Reno Uise Maiava, 20. All are from the South Seattle and White Center areas.

The four are being held in the King County Jail in lieu of $500,000 bond pending arraignment Monday.

They are members of the United Blood Nation, a Samoan branch of the Bloods gang, Senior Deputy Prosecutor Denis O'Leary said in an affidavit filed with the charges.

Two of the gang members said they didn't care if the most seriously injured of the victims died and they boasted that they could use a little time in prison, O'Leary told the court.

One of the people attacked in the rampage on Broadway had to be rushed to Harborview Medical Center, where he underwent surgery for brain hemorrhaging.

The 23-year-old man's condition was upgraded to satisfactory yesterday, according to a hospital spokeswoman.

Mose told a detective after his arrest that Tomasi and Maiava were the attackers but that because they were his ``homies," or fellow gang members, he did cover their backs so no one could sneak up on them, O'Leary said in court.

``Maiava called out to one officer from his holding cell, `Hey, how is the guy doing; is he dead yet?' He also asked, `How long will we get, three years? Good ... I like the food in Walla Walla anyway,"' referring to the state's maximum security prison, O'Leary said.

Tomasi also asked the officer what kind of prison sentence was likely, O'Leary said. ``Well, if he does die, what'll we get, 25 to life?" he quoted Tomasi as saying. ``Well, good, I can live with that; we don't have anything better to do anyway," he allegedly continued.

``Tomasi and Maiava then began to sing songs as they were detained in the holding cell," O'Leary said.

O'Leary said the four began walking up Broadway, intimidating pedestrians verbally and physically, and the pedestrians quickly sought to get out of their way. One young man jumped over the front of a car to escape, he said.

``The defendants singled out certain victims," O'Leary said. ``The defendants left alone couples who were made up of a man and a woman; they limited their attacks and harassment to couples made up of two men," he said.

The first person physically attacked by the group was knocked down by one of the four before they moved on, laughing and joking, O'Leary told the court.

The next victim was beaten on the face as he walked on Broadway near Thomas Street, the deputy prosecutor said.

The attackers continued down Broadway, keeping up their harassment of pedestrians, and then came across the victim who eventually required surgery and one of his friends handing out anti-war posters, he said.

The four surrounded that victim, and Maiava struck the young man in the temple, O'Leary said. The man crumpled to the ground, hitting his head on a garbage can, knocked into a semi-conscious state, O'Leary said.

A witness to that attack said yesterday that even if the people they attacked weren't gay, gays were the intended targets.

``When I saw him (an attacker) walk toward me, I stepped back next to a young woman I was walking beside. I saw his eyes look at her, and then back at me, and then he left me alone," the witness said.

He and other witnesses to the attack began to chase the four, and police were called. Officers arrested the young men, hiding in an alley, not far from the scene of the last assault, the deputy prosecutor told the court.

Gordon Iles, manager of the Broadway Improvement Association, said the association will meet this morning to discuss establishing a reward fund to encourage citizen participation against such crimes.

Iles said the BIA also wants to lobby the city to change the perceived tendency of police to play down incidents involving gangs or gays by treating them as minor or isolated occurrences.

``We're seeing a trend that we want stopped immediately," he said.

``Police are not calling it gay-bashing, but let's look at the facts: whether the victims (last Sunday) were gay or not, they were all young men victimized in the Broadway area, which attracts a lot of gay people, and there have been a rash of gay-bashings. That indicates some pattern.

``We have a very diverse neighborhood - there are a lot of seniors nearby. It could be gay-bashing tonight but next week an old lady could get mugged on her way to a retirement house."

Capitol Hill also is a popular late-evening shopping area and is home to several trendy restaurants and major grocery stores.

Meanwhile, Rice yesterday directed Fitzsimons to crack down on hate crimes.

``This kind of violence is unacceptable," Rice said.

gh


f*ck DAT NTG B IN DA NEWS TO ARE THEY REAL

Tha Block Monstah
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Re: There is a REAL United Blood Nation gang in the west

Post by Tha Block Monstah » December 11th, 2007, 1:38 pm

SPOOK wrote:
n*gga I SAID SAMOANS GOT THEY OWN BLOOD HOODS IN CALI

So why did you say that then? Did I say there wasn't? All the samoan B & C hoods in WA are official and recognized by the hamos in cKali.

Tha Block Monstah
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Re: There is a REAL United Blood Nation gang in the west

Post by Tha Block Monstah » December 11th, 2007, 1:47 pm

SPOOK wrote:
Tha Block Monstah wrote:http://seattlepi.nwsource.com/archives/1990/9011160071.asp

GANG MEMBERS CHARGED IN BROADWAY RAMPAGE
By Jack Hopkins and Michael A. Barber P-I Reporters
Friday, November 16, 1990
Section: News, Page: B1
King County prosecutors filed assault charges yesterday against four gang members accused in the unprovoked attacks on several people on Broadway Avenue East Sunday night.

The gang members bragged about the assaults after their arrest, made derogatory remarks about homosexuals to an officer and sang songs in a holding cell at the police station shortly after the rampage, according to papers filed in King County Superior Court.

The assaults have galvanized the Capitol Hill neighborhood against further violence and yesterday drew strong words from Mayor Norm Rice, who told Police Chief Patrick Fitzsimons that investigation of the outbreak of this and other hate crimes should receive top priority.

Charged yesterday with a single count of first-degree assault and two counts of fourth-degree assault were Joseph Tomasi, 20; Taumaoe Junior Mose, 20; Chris Molesi Afoa, 19; and Reno Uise Maiava, 20. All are from the South Seattle and White Center areas.

The four are being held in the King County Jail in lieu of $500,000 bond pending arraignment Monday.

They are members of the United Blood Nation, a Samoan branch of the Bloods gang, Senior Deputy Prosecutor Denis O'Leary said in an affidavit filed with the charges.

Two of the gang members said they didn't care if the most seriously injured of the victims died and they boasted that they could use a little time in prison, O'Leary told the court.

One of the people attacked in the rampage on Broadway had to be rushed to Harborview Medical Center, where he underwent surgery for brain hemorrhaging.

The 23-year-old man's condition was upgraded to satisfactory yesterday, according to a hospital spokeswoman.

Mose told a detective after his arrest that Tomasi and Maiava were the attackers but that because they were his ``homies," or fellow gang members, he did cover their backs so no one could sneak up on them, O'Leary said in court.

``Maiava called out to one officer from his holding cell, `Hey, how is the guy doing; is he dead yet?' He also asked, `How long will we get, three years? Good ... I like the food in Walla Walla anyway,"' referring to the state's maximum security prison, O'Leary said.

Tomasi also asked the officer what kind of prison sentence was likely, O'Leary said. ``Well, if he does die, what'll we get, 25 to life?" he quoted Tomasi as saying. ``Well, good, I can live with that; we don't have anything better to do anyway," he allegedly continued.

``Tomasi and Maiava then began to sing songs as they were detained in the holding cell," O'Leary said.

O'Leary said the four began walking up Broadway, intimidating pedestrians verbally and physically, and the pedestrians quickly sought to get out of their way. One young man jumped over the front of a car to escape, he said.

``The defendants singled out certain victims," O'Leary said. ``The defendants left alone couples who were made up of a man and a woman; they limited their attacks and harassment to couples made up of two men," he said.

The first person physically attacked by the group was knocked down by one of the four before they moved on, laughing and joking, O'Leary told the court.

The next victim was beaten on the face as he walked on Broadway near Thomas Street, the deputy prosecutor said.

The attackers continued down Broadway, keeping up their harassment of pedestrians, and then came across the victim who eventually required surgery and one of his friends handing out anti-war posters, he said.

The four surrounded that victim, and Maiava struck the young man in the temple, O'Leary said. The man crumpled to the ground, hitting his head on a garbage can, knocked into a semi-conscious state, O'Leary said.

A witness to that attack said yesterday that even if the people they attacked weren't gay, gays were the intended targets.

``When I saw him (an attacker) walk toward me, I stepped back next to a young woman I was walking beside. I saw his eyes look at her, and then back at me, and then he left me alone," the witness said.

He and other witnesses to the attack began to chase the four, and police were called. Officers arrested the young men, hiding in an alley, not far from the scene of the last assault, the deputy prosecutor told the court.

Gordon Iles, manager of the Broadway Improvement Association, said the association will meet this morning to discuss establishing a reward fund to encourage citizen participation against such crimes.

Iles said the BIA also wants to lobby the city to change the perceived tendency of police to play down incidents involving gangs or gays by treating them as minor or isolated occurrences.

``We're seeing a trend that we want stopped immediately," he said.

``Police are not calling it gay-bashing, but let's look at the facts: whether the victims (last Sunday) were gay or not, they were all young men victimized in the Broadway area, which attracts a lot of gay people, and there have been a rash of gay-bashings. That indicates some pattern.

``We have a very diverse neighborhood - there are a lot of seniors nearby. It could be gay-bashing tonight but next week an old lady could get mugged on her way to a retirement house."

Capitol Hill also is a popular late-evening shopping area and is home to several trendy restaurants and major grocery stores.

Meanwhile, Rice yesterday directed Fitzsimons to crack down on hate crimes.

``This kind of violence is unacceptable," Rice said.

gh


f*ck DAT NTG B IN DA NEWS TO ARE THEY REAL

They ain't NTG, they are just UBN. Yeah, they're real riders out here since '89.

SPOOK
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Re: There is a REAL United Blood Nation gang in the west

Post by SPOOK » December 11th, 2007, 1:54 pm

Tha Block Monstah wrote:
SPOOK wrote:
Tha Block Monstah wrote:http://seattlepi.nwsource.com/archives/1990/9011160071.asp

GANG MEMBERS CHARGED IN BROADWAY RAMPAGE
By Jack Hopkins and Michael A. Barber P-I Reporters
Friday, November 16, 1990
Section: News, Page: B1
King County prosecutors filed assault charges yesterday against four gang members accused in the unprovoked attacks on several people on Broadway Avenue East Sunday night.

The gang members bragged about the assaults after their arrest, made derogatory remarks about homosexuals to an officer and sang songs in a holding cell at the police station shortly after the rampage, according to papers filed in King County Superior Court.

The assaults have galvanized the Capitol Hill neighborhood against further violence and yesterday drew strong words from Mayor Norm Rice, who told Police Chief Patrick Fitzsimons that investigation of the outbreak of this and other hate crimes should receive top priority.

Charged yesterday with a single count of first-degree assault and two counts of fourth-degree assault were Joseph Tomasi, 20; Taumaoe Junior Mose, 20; Chris Molesi Afoa, 19; and Reno Uise Maiava, 20. All are from the South Seattle and White Center areas.

The four are being held in the King County Jail in lieu of $500,000 bond pending arraignment Monday.

They are members of the United Blood Nation, a Samoan branch of the Bloods gang, Senior Deputy Prosecutor Denis O'Leary said in an affidavit filed with the charges.

Two of the gang members said they didn't care if the most seriously injured of the victims died and they boasted that they could use a little time in prison, O'Leary told the court.

One of the people attacked in the rampage on Broadway had to be rushed to Harborview Medical Center, where he underwent surgery for brain hemorrhaging.

The 23-year-old man's condition was upgraded to satisfactory yesterday, according to a hospital spokeswoman.

Mose told a detective after his arrest that Tomasi and Maiava were the attackers but that because they were his ``homies," or fellow gang members, he did cover their backs so no one could sneak up on them, O'Leary said in court.

``Maiava called out to one officer from his holding cell, `Hey, how is the guy doing; is he dead yet?' He also asked, `How long will we get, three years? Good ... I like the food in Walla Walla anyway,"' referring to the state's maximum security prison, O'Leary said.

Tomasi also asked the officer what kind of prison sentence was likely, O'Leary said. ``Well, if he does die, what'll we get, 25 to life?" he quoted Tomasi as saying. ``Well, good, I can live with that; we don't have anything better to do anyway," he allegedly continued.

``Tomasi and Maiava then began to sing songs as they were detained in the holding cell," O'Leary said.

O'Leary said the four began walking up Broadway, intimidating pedestrians verbally and physically, and the pedestrians quickly sought to get out of their way. One young man jumped over the front of a car to escape, he said.

``The defendants singled out certain victims," O'Leary said. ``The defendants left alone couples who were made up of a man and a woman; they limited their attacks and harassment to couples made up of two men," he said.

The first person physically attacked by the group was knocked down by one of the four before they moved on, laughing and joking, O'Leary told the court.

The next victim was beaten on the face as he walked on Broadway near Thomas Street, the deputy prosecutor said.

The attackers continued down Broadway, keeping up their harassment of pedestrians, and then came across the victim who eventually required surgery and one of his friends handing out anti-war posters, he said.

The four surrounded that victim, and Maiava struck the young man in the temple, O'Leary said. The man crumpled to the ground, hitting his head on a garbage can, knocked into a semi-conscious state, O'Leary said.

A witness to that attack said yesterday that even if the people they attacked weren't gay, gays were the intended targets.

``When I saw him (an attacker) walk toward me, I stepped back next to a young woman I was walking beside. I saw his eyes look at her, and then back at me, and then he left me alone," the witness said.

He and other witnesses to the attack began to chase the four, and police were called. Officers arrested the young men, hiding in an alley, not far from the scene of the last assault, the deputy prosecutor told the court.

Gordon Iles, manager of the Broadway Improvement Association, said the association will meet this morning to discuss establishing a reward fund to encourage citizen participation against such crimes.

Iles said the BIA also wants to lobby the city to change the perceived tendency of police to play down incidents involving gangs or gays by treating them as minor or isolated occurrences.

``We're seeing a trend that we want stopped immediately," he said.

``Police are not calling it gay-bashing, but let's look at the facts: whether the victims (last Sunday) were gay or not, they were all young men victimized in the Broadway area, which attracts a lot of gay people, and there have been a rash of gay-bashings. That indicates some pattern.

``We have a very diverse neighborhood - there are a lot of seniors nearby. It could be gay-bashing tonight but next week an old lady could get mugged on her way to a retirement house."

Capitol Hill also is a popular late-evening shopping area and is home to several trendy restaurants and major grocery stores.

Meanwhile, Rice yesterday directed Fitzsimons to crack down on hate crimes.

``This kind of violence is unacceptable," Rice said.

gh


f*ck DAT NTG B IN DA NEWS TO ARE THEY REAL

They ain't NTG, they are just UBN. Yeah, they're real riders out here since '89.


n*gga DID I SAY DEY WAS NTG YO STAY IN SCHOOL

Tha Block Monstah
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Re: There is a REAL United Blood Nation gang in the west

Post by Tha Block Monstah » December 11th, 2007, 2:02 pm

SPOOK wrote:
Tha Block Monstah wrote:
SPOOK wrote:
Tha Block Monstah wrote:http://seattlepi.nwsource.com/archives/1990/9011160071.asp

GANG MEMBERS CHARGED IN BROADWAY RAMPAGE
By Jack Hopkins and Michael A. Barber P-I Reporters
Friday, November 16, 1990
Section: News, Page: B1
King County prosecutors filed assault charges yesterday against four gang members accused in the unprovoked attacks on several people on Broadway Avenue East Sunday night.

The gang members bragged about the assaults after their arrest, made derogatory remarks about homosexuals to an officer and sang songs in a holding cell at the police station shortly after the rampage, according to papers filed in King County Superior Court.

The assaults have galvanized the Capitol Hill neighborhood against further violence and yesterday drew strong words from Mayor Norm Rice, who told Police Chief Patrick Fitzsimons that investigation of the outbreak of this and other hate crimes should receive top priority.

Charged yesterday with a single count of first-degree assault and two counts of fourth-degree assault were Joseph Tomasi, 20; Taumaoe Junior Mose, 20; Chris Molesi Afoa, 19; and Reno Uise Maiava, 20. All are from the South Seattle and White Center areas.

The four are being held in the King County Jail in lieu of $500,000 bond pending arraignment Monday.

They are members of the United Blood Nation, a Samoan branch of the Bloods gang, Senior Deputy Prosecutor Denis O'Leary said in an affidavit filed with the charges.

Two of the gang members said they didn't care if the most seriously injured of the victims died and they boasted that they could use a little time in prison, O'Leary told the court.

One of the people attacked in the rampage on Broadway had to be rushed to Harborview Medical Center, where he underwent surgery for brain hemorrhaging.

The 23-year-old man's condition was upgraded to satisfactory yesterday, according to a hospital spokeswoman.

Mose told a detective after his arrest that Tomasi and Maiava were the attackers but that because they were his ``homies," or fellow gang members, he did cover their backs so no one could sneak up on them, O'Leary said in court.

``Maiava called out to one officer from his holding cell, `Hey, how is the guy doing; is he dead yet?' He also asked, `How long will we get, three years? Good ... I like the food in Walla Walla anyway,"' referring to the state's maximum security prison, O'Leary said.

Tomasi also asked the officer what kind of prison sentence was likely, O'Leary said. ``Well, if he does die, what'll we get, 25 to life?" he quoted Tomasi as saying. ``Well, good, I can live with that; we don't have anything better to do anyway," he allegedly continued.

``Tomasi and Maiava then began to sing songs as they were detained in the holding cell," O'Leary said.

O'Leary said the four began walking up Broadway, intimidating pedestrians verbally and physically, and the pedestrians quickly sought to get out of their way. One young man jumped over the front of a car to escape, he said.

``The defendants singled out certain victims," O'Leary said. ``The defendants left alone couples who were made up of a man and a woman; they limited their attacks and harassment to couples made up of two men," he said.

The first person physically attacked by the group was knocked down by one of the four before they moved on, laughing and joking, O'Leary told the court.

The next victim was beaten on the face as he walked on Broadway near Thomas Street, the deputy prosecutor said.

The attackers continued down Broadway, keeping up their harassment of pedestrians, and then came across the victim who eventually required surgery and one of his friends handing out anti-war posters, he said.

The four surrounded that victim, and Maiava struck the young man in the temple, O'Leary said. The man crumpled to the ground, hitting his head on a garbage can, knocked into a semi-conscious state, O'Leary said.

A witness to that attack said yesterday that even if the people they attacked weren't gay, gays were the intended targets.

``When I saw him (an attacker) walk toward me, I stepped back next to a young woman I was walking beside. I saw his eyes look at her, and then back at me, and then he left me alone," the witness said.

He and other witnesses to the attack began to chase the four, and police were called. Officers arrested the young men, hiding in an alley, not far from the scene of the last assault, the deputy prosecutor told the court.

Gordon Iles, manager of the Broadway Improvement Association, said the association will meet this morning to discuss establishing a reward fund to encourage citizen participation against such crimes.

Iles said the BIA also wants to lobby the city to change the perceived tendency of police to play down incidents involving gangs or gays by treating them as minor or isolated occurrences.

``We're seeing a trend that we want stopped immediately," he said.

``Police are not calling it gay-bashing, but let's look at the facts: whether the victims (last Sunday) were gay or not, they were all young men victimized in the Broadway area, which attracts a lot of gay people, and there have been a rash of gay-bashings. That indicates some pattern.

``We have a very diverse neighborhood - there are a lot of seniors nearby. It could be gay-bashing tonight but next week an old lady could get mugged on her way to a retirement house."

Capitol Hill also is a popular late-evening shopping area and is home to several trendy restaurants and major grocery stores.

Meanwhile, Rice yesterday directed Fitzsimons to crack down on hate crimes.

``This kind of violence is unacceptable," Rice said.

gh


f*ck DAT NTG B IN DA NEWS TO ARE THEY REAL

They ain't NTG, they are just UBN. Yeah, they're real riders out here since '89.


n*gga DID I SAY DEY WAS NTG YO STAY IN SCHOOL

Learn how to type coherent sentences ya F*ck*n' retard. I don't see a question mark at the end of your sentence. How was I supposed to know if it was a statement or a question? F*ck*n' jake a$$ n*gga.

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STOP IT FIVEE!!
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Re: There is a REAL United Blood Nation gang in the west

Post by STOP IT FIVEE!! » December 11th, 2007, 2:18 pm

Only UBN I Know About In Cali Is The UBN Throughout The California Prison Systems....And They Aint In No Way Connected To Mack Or The E/C UBN

Tha Block Monstah
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Re: There is a REAL United Blood Nation gang in the west

Post by Tha Block Monstah » December 11th, 2007, 2:20 pm

Evilside_Lane wrote:Only UBN I Know About In Cali Is The UBN Throughout The California Prison Systems....And They Aint In No Way Connected To Mack Or The E/C UBN

UBN and Blood line are prison gangs, yeah. But I know for a fact the samoan UBN is respected by cKali bloods because my hood(ESP) originated and stays cKonnecKted to cKali and we f*cks with the Seattle UBN.

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LJ
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Re: There is a REAL United Blood Nation gang in the west

Post by LJ » December 11th, 2007, 2:38 pm

block wutz ur set again?

Tha Block Monstah
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Re: There is a REAL United Blood Nation gang in the west

Post by Tha Block Monstah » December 11th, 2007, 2:40 pm

LJ wrote:block wutz ur set again?

44 BlocK East Side Piru, TacK Town 253.

itspiru148st
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Re: There is a REAL United Blood Nation gang in the west

Post by itspiru148st » December 16th, 2007, 6:16 pm

fuccK all that Business about the ubn whether its ubn 4rm ''93 or be4.if it ain't Pirus,lanes,bishops,,brims,and real damus then it ain't bangin.Its the camP.w/s cKamPanella Park Piru.west up hxmie.

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