Tuesday, February 14, 2012

Cousins on trial in Memphis as hit men for Sinaloa Cartel and Craig Petties

The cousins are alleged to have been hitmen for the Craig Petties gang which grew to a huge drug trafficking empire in 5 states, importing drugs from Sinaloa I have included backstory information following the main post, if you are unfamiliar with Petties it is an intriguing tale....Paz, Chivis

Associated Press

MEMPHIS, Tenn.-Two Tennessee men were contract killers who kidnapped and murdered those who threatened a drug ring that imported cocaine from Mexico to be sold on the streets of U.S. cities, a federal prosecutor said Monday.

Opening statements in the trial of Clinton Lewis and Martin Lewis began Monday.
Defense attorneys countered that their clients are innocent. They said the government’s case will be based on questionable testimony from men who have admitted being gang members and received reduced charges and sentences in return for their cooperation.
The Lewis's, who are cousins, are charged with being members of an organization led by Craig Petties that began as a neighborhood gang in 1995 and grew into an empire that imported drugs from Mexico to sell in Tennessee, Mississippi, Texas, Georgia and North Carolina.
The trial in Memphis is the culmination of a 13-year investigation into the ring led by Petties, who has pleaded guilty to racketeering, money laundering and four murders for hire. He is awaiting sentencing.

The Lewis's face life in prison without parole if convicted on charges including racketeering-murder, conspiracy to distribute a controlled substance and money laundering.
They have pleaded not guilty.
U.S. Attorney Edward Stanton has described the trial as one of the largest of its kind in West Tennessee. Along with Petties, several other men have already pleaded guilty to being members of the drug ring.

Petties fled to Mexico after his 2002 indictment and was placed on the U.S. Marshals’ 15 most wanted list. He was captured in January 2008 and extradited to Memphis, where he entered his guilty plea in December 2009.

Prosecutor Greg Gilluly said Monday that the Lewises each killed one person who was a threat to Petties’ organization. Gilluly said the gang started with a few young men selling drugs in the Riverside neighborhood of Memphis and ended up working with the Sinaloa drug cartel in Mexico and being responsible for the deaths of at least six people.
This photo of Craig Petties was taken by Mexican authorities shortly after his arrest in Queretaro (PGR photo)

Clinton Lewis, also known as “Goldie,” is charged with the kidnapping and murder of Marcus Turner in September 2006, under orders from Petties. Turner’s body was found in Olive Branch, Miss.
Martin Lewis, also known as “M,” is charged with killing Mario McNeal while McNeal was eating at a Memphis restaurant in March 2007.
Anne Tipton, attorney for Clinton Lewis, said Lewis is innocent and the jury must judge the credibility of admitted gang members who will appear as prosecution witnesses.

One of the potential witnesses, Clarence Broady, has pleaded guilty to conspiracy to commit murder for hire for the killings of Mario Stewart and Latrell Small. Others on the witness list were associates of the Petties gang in North Carolina, Georgia and Mississippi.
Tipton said her client was being unfairly “lumped in with the rest of the group.”
Marty McAfee, attorney for Martin Lewis, said the jury will hear testimony and see evidence not related to the charges. He also questioned whether potential witnesses will be able to properly identify his client as McNeal’s killer because the shooter was dressed with a hooded shirt, dark glasses and a skull cap.
McAfee also noted that some of the government’s potential witnesses have had charges and sentences reduced after pleading guilty.
“After you look at the quality of the government’s case, you will see it is not built upon bedrock, it is built upon sand,” McAfee said.
Security is tight for the trial, which is expected to last about a month.
The jury is being brought to the courthouse from a secret location every day.

Also, only the four defense attorneys and the two federal prosecutors are being permitted to know the jurors’ identities.

Petties is on a defense list of anticipated government witnesses, but it is not known if he will be called to testify.

 Backstory of Craig Petties:

 Blood Trade the Story of Craig Petties
 by Daniel Connolly

When the officers came to the house, they noticed a distinct smell.
Neighbors walk by the house in the upscale Milenio III neighborhood in Queretaro, Mexico
 where Memphian Craig Petties was arrested
"I smoked a little marijuana to help ease my mind from the fact of my girlfriend cheating on me," Craig Petties said, according to an arrest report.
But this was more than one man dulling his sorrows with weed. In a bedroom closet of the home in southwest Memphis, officers found three duffel bags stuffed with marijuana. Six hundred pounds in all.
 
That 2001 discovery, big as it was, only hinted at things to come for Petties
In the years that followed, authorities say, he moved to Mexico and, working with a branch of one of that country's most notorious cartels, operated a trafficking empire that funneled hundreds of kilos of cocaine and more than a ton of marijuana into Tennessee and other states.

The enterprise has been described as one of the largest and most ruthless such businesses ever uncovered in the region.

The story of Petties' alleged rise from petty drug peddler to international trafficker illustrates how the drug business works and Memphis' role as a distribution hub. It also shows how an enterprise built on American demand for marijuana and cocaine can spread violence and mayhem from Mexico all the way to middle-class Memphis suburbs.

While in Mexico -- a nation wracked by drug-related violence -- Petties allegedly was ordering the killings of rivals, suspected informants and others in the Memphis area.

The victims include a 28-year-old man who was shot and killed in his garage near Shelby Drive and Hacks Cross while his young children were in the home. Later, assassins executed two men in a car in Hickory Hill, and fatally wounded a man in an afternoon shooting in a restaurant.
In all, the 50-count federal indictment accuses Petties of conspiracy in six murders, as well as an assortment of racketeering charges.

The resulting federal case is a sprawling web involving dozens of defendants and witnesses.

Petties, who could face the death penalty if convicted, has pleaded not guilty to the charges. He declined a request for a prison interview, and defense attorney Ross Sampson also wouldn't comment.
A trial date has not been set.
But even as he sits in prison, Petties remains the subject of fear, hatred and even mythic lore on the streets where he grew up.
One narcotics officer tells of T-shirts in South Memphis emblazoned with Petties' picture. Messages on social networking sites range from calls for his death ("PUT HIM IN THE GROUND") to admiration ("Trying to get that Craig Petties money").
His story is a testament to how the city's deep social problems suck young people into the trade.
Troubles began early
Craig Petties was born in 1976 and came of age in the 1980s just as a new, highly addictive form of smokable cocaine called crack swept through inner cities throughout America. It touched the Riverview neighborhood where Petties grew up in a small, brick, shotgun-style house that his mother had bought for $17,000.
His section of West Dison Avenue was "a well-known drug trafficking area," wrote a police officer who arrested Petties in 1996.
Petties got into serious trouble early in life.
His first arrest came at 15, when he was charged with possession of a sawed-off shotgun. According to juvenile court records, he had set off the gun in his house when he and a friend were looking at it -- Petties called the police and said that he planned to use the gun to scare robbers who had taken his coat.
In the summer of 1993, when he was 16, he was twice arrested and accused of selling crack.
That December, days before his 17th birthday, he was arrested for attempted murder.
He had been with a group of young men who walked up to Eric Cole and started shooting, according to records. Cole was hit in the back, survived, and identified someone other than Petties as the one who shot him.

Still, authorities moved to try Petties as an adult. Records from the case offer a glimpse at his home life.
He was raised by his mother, Ever Jean Petties, and lived with one sister. The whereabouts of his father were unknown.

His mother reported in 1993 that she received $1,279 per month through her position as a foster parent and from her job at the board of education. That put the family income slightly above poverty level.

After Petties turned 18, his arrest record continued to grow. In 1998, for instance, he pleaded guilty to burglarizing railroad boxcars.

In March, Ever Jean Petties declined to be interviewed. "I'm not doing nothing on my son and I'm not talking about anything."

One significant person in this story doesn't show up in the juvenile court records.

According to U.S. Marshals spokesman Dave Oney, Petties is a half-brother of Paul Beauregard, better known as rapper DJ Paul of Three6 Mafia, a group that has sold millions of recordings.

It is known for songs on topics that include drug-trafficking and murder, the very activities Petties is accused of.

A publicist at Columbia Records said Beauregard wouldn't comment.


A rebel and a dropout
Petties belonged to a vast crowd of fatherless children growing up in low-income families in Memphis.

About 57 percent of children in Shelby County are born to unmarried parents, and absent fathers are common, a factor that can lead children into crime.

A psychologist, Robert M. Parr, had evaluated Petties a few months before the shooting. The teenager was 5 feet, 5 inches tall and weighed 130 pounds, Parr wrote, and was polite throughout testing.
"There is evidence of problems with impulse control, rebelliousness and negativism, as well as resentment of authority," Parr wrote.
He assessed Petties' verbal IQ at 77, a score low enough to be in the "borderline" range.
The adult court later sent Petties' shooting case back to juvenile court. Records do not show what the punishment was.
He attended Carver High School and probably didn't graduate, though the school system wouldn't release records.
Dropping out is common. In 2009, Carver's "cohort dropout rate" -- the number of students who leave somewhere between ninth and 12th grade -- was about one in three.
Those who drop out have few options in the legitimate work force. And there are tempting alternatives.

A history of trafficking

For decades, selling drugs has been an alternative way to earn money in Memphis.
In 1931, federal authorities used undercover agents and telephone wiretaps to smash what the press called "the Gowling ring," named for a 60-year-old trafficker named Jimmy Gowling. Police said the group used Memphis as a base to ship morphine, opium and other narcotics to other states by airplane, car and boat.

This and countless other examples show that Memphis' transportation links and central location have long made it a good place to distribute illegal drugs.
 
And Memphis has long been a center for drug consumption, not just distribution.

In 1900, cocaine was legal, and some Memphis drugstores stayed open all night to sell small boxes of the powder to addicts for as little as five cents.

The history of drugs in Memphis has long been associated with minority groups, from Chinese opium dealers in the 19th century to African-American and Mexican traffickers today. But whites have long been involved both as traffickers and as consumers.

As The Commercial Appeal wrote in 1900 about cocaine: "The use is not confined alone to the negro, but white people are also using it in large quantities."

A major supplier
By 2000, Petties was already involved in large-scale trafficking, Abe Collins, a special agent for the Drug Enforcement Administration, wrote in a 2002 affidavit.

In one case, Petties bought 10 kilograms of cocaine and 200 pounds of marijuana through middlemen who worked with Mexican couriers, he wrote.

Collins believed Petties had become the primary supplier of cocaine and marijuana in the Memphis area and that his partners included several close friends from his old neighborhood.

Collins also wrote that Petties was a leader of the Ganster Disciples street gang and that the murder of a past member of Petties' organization, Antonio Allen, remained unsolved.
The organization used various front businesses. Drugs were dealt out of an auto repair business on Elvis Presley Boulevard, Collins wrote. And in October 2000, Petties turned in a business license application to launch a company called C's Trucking.
(Photo at left is of Antonio Allen,
Petties is suspected of his murder)

Smuggling routes
Trucks play a key role in the drug business in Memphis. Most of the cocaine, marijuana and methamphetamine that arrives in Memphis is smuggled from Mexico and delivered on Interstate 40 or Interstate 55 by 18-wheelers or cars with secret compartments, said Keith Brown, resident agent in charge for the Drug Enforcement Administration.

Brown said Memphis is a major market for drug consumption.

"It's hard to measure," he said. "But there are thousands and thousands of pounds of marijuana coming into this city every year. There are thousands of kilos of cocaine. There are probably hundreds of kilograms of heroin."

There are specialists who handle transportation, others who build secret compartments in vehicles and houses, and others who launder money, he said.

Memphis is a distribution hub for regional drug markets like Jonesboro, Ark., but isn't a major multistate hub like Atlanta, Brown said.

And he said Mexican cartels act as suppliers to local groups but usually don't exert local control.
Others have reached somewhat different conclusions. U.S. Atty. Larry Laurenzi says Memphis is becoming a hub both for local distribution and for transshipment to cities like Chicago.
He also said traffickers are bringing drugs into the Memphis area directly from Mexico, rather than the old pattern of using middlemen in states like Texas.

"I don't think any community wants to have that type of business," Laurenzi said.

As of this writing, Laurenzi's office was seeking to have the government declare Memphis and nearby territories a High Intensity Drug Trafficking Area, a designation that would bring in additional money.

Neither Brown nor Laurenzi would talk about the Petties case in detail. The Memphis police, who were involved in the investigation, also declined comment.

A lucrative business
Records suggest Petties was making large amounts of money at a very young age.

In June 1999, the 22-year-old Petties signed mortgage papers for a $185,000 house in Hickory Hill. He quickly paid off the debt, becoming one of many in his circle who bought houses in the suburbs.

Drug-trafficker Ruben Laurel later would tell authorities that he and others had counted more than a million dollars on the pool table on the second floor of the house, according to an affidavit from Collins.
A federal indictment accuses Petties of using drug money to buy numerous luxury cars and trucks, including a Mercedes-Benz worth nearly $112,000. An earlier version of the indictment says he once bought a Bentley worth $339,000, and that he also purchased property in Las Vegas.

Petties isn't the only one alleged to have become rich from drug sales.

Forbes magazine estimates the net worth of Sinaloa cartel leader Joaquin “El Chapo” Guzman Loera at one billlion, making him one of the world's wealthiest individuals.

Petties allegedly worked with a branch of the Sinaloa cartel.
Colombians, not Mexicans, used to be on top of the Latin American drug-trafficking scene.

But law enforcement cracked down on a smuggling route favored in the 1980s -- shipping cocaine from South America to the Caribbean and south Florida.
Drug organizations now find it easier to smuggle cocaine from South America to Mexico, where it can be shipped over the 2,000-mile land border into the U.S. Other drugs, like marijuana and methamphetamine, can be produced in Mexico itself and shipped over the border.

Mexican cartels fear U.S. law enforcement because it is usually more competent and less corrupt than Mexican institutions, said Alex Posey, an analyst with the global intelligence company Stratfor.
That's why America hasn't seen mass cartel killings. "As long as you're not involved in the drug trade, it's in their best interest to leave you alone," he said. "Because the more scrutiny they draw upon themselves, the worse for business it is."
Source of trouble
A small conflict got Petties in big trouble.
On April 4, 2001, police were called to a house in southwest Memphis by Petties' girlfriend, Latosha Booker.

Petties and Booker said they had been in an fight, but that everything was fine, according to an arrest report.

Seized at Petties Home
But there was a strong smell, and a marijuana cigarette was in plain sight on a coffee table, according to an affidavit by Collins. Other men emerged from elsewhere in the house, and the homeowner, Tino Harris, signed a consent to search form. Officers quickly found the 600 pounds of marijuana.
Petties and several others were arrested. An arrest sheet listed his occupation as "C-Trucking," presumably commercial trucking. His girlfriend was charged with simple assault, but it was never pursued.
A judge set bond at $250,000. Petties made it and was released. The state, for reasons that aren't clear, later dropped charges against Petties and some of the others. It wasn't the end of the matter.
In June 2002, officers searched a Bartlett property belonging to Harris and turned up 38 kilograms of cocaine.
In November 2002, the federal government filed an indictment against Petties under seal.
The federal system gives long sentences. But even before the indictment was filed, Petties had disappeared.
Update:
Since the preceding story was published in 2011 Petties pled guilty to the following counts in his case:
  • Count One, Racketeer Influenced and Corrupt Organizations (RICO) conspiracy, which carries a potential penalty of life in prison.
  • Count Two, violent crime in aid of racketeering activity, specifically the murder of Mario McNeal on March 16, 2007, which carries a statutory penalty of life in prison.
  • Count Three, violent crime in aid of racketeering activity, specifically the murder of Marcus Turner on September 26, 2006, which carries a statutory penalty of life in prison.
  • Count Four, violent crime in aid of racketeering activity, specifically the kidnaping of Marcus Turner on September 19, 2006, which carries a potential penalty of life in prison.
  • Count Five, violent crime in aid of racketeering activity, specifically the murder of Mario Stewart on March 22, 2005, which carries a statutory penalty of life in prison.
  • Count Six, violent crime in aid of racketeering activity, specifically the murder of Latrell Small on August 9, 2004, which carries a statutory penalty of life in prison.
  • Count Eleven, conspiracy to use interstate commerce facilities to commit murder for hire, specifically the murder of Mario McNeal, which carries a statutory penalty of life in prison.
  • Count Twelve, conspiracy to use interstate commerce facilities to commit murder for hire, specifically the murder of Mario Stewart, which carries a statutory penalty of life in prison.
  • Count Thirteen, conspiracy to use interstate commerce facilities to commit murder for hire, specifically the murder of Latrell Small, which carries a statutory penalty of life in prison.
  • Count Fourteen, conspiracy to possess with intent to distribute and distribute at least five kilograms of cocaine, which carries a statutory penalty of at least ten years and no more than life in prison.
  • Count Fifteen, possession with intent to distribute at least five kilograms of cocaine, which carries a statutory penalty of at least ten years and no more than life in prison.
  • Count Sixteen, possession with intent to distribute approximately 600 pounds of marijuana, which carries a statutory penalty of at least five years and no more than 40 years in prison.
  • Count Seventeen, conspiracy to distribute at least 1000 kilograms of marijuana, which carries a statutory penalty of at least ten years and no more than life in prison.
  • Count Eighteen, conspiracy to commit money laundering, which carries a potential penalty of twenty years in prison.
  • Counts Nineteen through Twenty-Three, each alleging a separate charge of money laundering, which carries a potential penalty of twenty years in prison.

33 comments:

  1. Poor black kid from the bad part of town. No daddy. We should NEVER make these guys accountable. Instead, we need to funnel millions of tax dollars to pay for basketball courts and give them all huge hugs and high fives! Even though it has NEVER worked as of today, we still need to waste other peoples money to try. Because, to be a bleeding heart liberal, all you have to do is try in order to make yourself feel better.

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  2. Interesting read. Thanks a lot for this!

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  3. This guy has NO link to CDS. Nobody here has heard of this man. This is some dramatic crap made up by people who have no clue what is going on in Mexico. Jesus Christ, do you people have to fall for every story that is told?

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    1. He worked directly for la barbie . Look into it its an ild story

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    2. Really?? Look up the wiki leaks reports.. This cat had Arturo's spies in the embassy looking out for him personally. That state where he was caught has always been a safe haven for the Leyva family.

      Nice report bb!!! Windy.......

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    3. Its all true im frm riverside in memphis

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  4. Seriously? I don't see any information that makes these cartel members other than just sayng it. How can BB actually look themselves in the mirror after writing this drivel?

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  5. If I'm not mistaken, he was linked up to a faction of the BLO, at the time when CDS and Beltrans were still together.

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  6. I'm 76 is plenty smart. There don't seem to be stories about tracktor trucks as the vehicles of transpertation drugs tho evrybdy knows that is the ticket. You always hear of passanget vehicle busts with little loads. That is because it reeks of complicity both sides of border security

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  7. I thought mexicans didn't like blacks, guess the money puts all that racial shit on the back burner.

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    1. U must be white! Talking about mexicans don't like blacks, we keep it cool!

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    2. Actually history history shows that the majority of the first settlers in Los Angeles , CA were African /Mexicans or mulattos. Mixed Black and Spaniard or Black and Mexican Indian. Many of which were from Rosario, Sinaloa. The second president of Mexico was also a mulatto , as was one of the leaders in the Mexican independence . Vicente Guerrero 2nd Mexican president abolished slavery in Mexico in the short time that he was president. I would say that the Mexicans who don't keep it cool with blacks are those who don't know the history and are involved in modern day prison politics. Africans in Mexico go WAAAYYY back. Not to mention Pio Pico the last governor of California in office when California was still Mexico. Mulatto from Sinaloa . In the end were all one raise, HUMANS. Science has proved it and it follows what the bible said for thousands of years. We came from the same original parents. Can't we all just get along? Lol oh yeah I'm Mexican.

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  8. My heart bleeds for these poor underserved victims who were forced into a life of crime, I hear you loud and clear,same argument is 100 years old and used around the world WHEN THEY GET CAUGHT. What about all the other people from underserved backgrounds who FOLLOW THE RULES pay taxes,work,contribute,are responsible? These trashy retards have cost the working taxpayers millions, Law Enforcement,Lawyers,Social workers,Welfare,Prisons Trials, They have peddled poison,murdered,Total negative impact on society? Why are they not just eliminated? How many children have these drooling idiots Fathered? The damage done by allowing these people to exist is mind blowing, BUT remember we can't let the intellectuals feel guilty. When will Mexico,USA,Central/South Am wake up?

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  9. fuk three six mafia..........chapo messing with yantas lol

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  10. He was with the Beltran Leyvas, before the split, La Barbie was close friends with Petties, he was who hid him in Queretaro. It is weird to see Mexican traffickers close with black ones, but it's well documented, in this case.

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  11. Truth is that on this side of the border 'Green' runs the bizz.. Not any single cartel like around the border states... American gangs hold all the power this side of the border.. Be it prison or street gangs dont matter.. This is there neck of the woods, an they provide the money which fills Chapo's, Lazcano's, Z40's, Carrillo's, Costillia's an any other person whom wieldz any true power in Mexico.. Money rules the bizznes not the other way around... Cartels aint the threat.. Its the gangs on the street who move the drugs coming from the other side who are the Real Threat....

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  12. Interesting story

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  13. February 14, 2012 9:05 AM They didn't have links to the cartels, they were buying drugs from the cartels and they were selling it them selfs.

    February 14, 2012 9:52 AM Is not that we don't like blacks, the problem is that black people are more racist then others nowadays and they have an attitude problem. I have met good decent black people but not that many.

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  14. Yes it is true he was blo and la barbies top distribution man to the states barbie has warrants from atlanta petties supplied marijuana and cocaine to the whole southeast of us all came from barbie petties is the one who would send the money back to la barbie throught cs trucking and other affiliates major money laundering so it is fact he was cartel related all u say he wasn't and say borderlnadbeat don't know wats happening in mexico get ur facts right before u open ur mouth this story is fact!!!!!!!!

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  15. Federal and Los Angeles county prosecutors have spent the past couple of years successfully charging Los Angeles-area Latino gangs with targeting African-Americans in an effort to drive them out of neighborhoods they claim. All of those gangs have direct connections to the Mexican Mafia, and no less an authority on racist groups than the Southern Poverty Law Center reported the Mafia has ordered their street-level associates to intimidate African-Americans at all times.
    http://blogs.ocweekly.com/navelgazing/2010/03/has_the_mexican_mafias_campaig.php

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    Replies
    1. The mexican mafia is racist even to own mexicans that arent born here...

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  16. @7:28 - Lol yeah right,we do not get along with blacks at all..You are out of your mind kid,just look how it goes in L.A... And what if he was white?You a racist gainst them? Bet you they would have our backs much quicker then a black dude!

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  17. Paisas fucking with mayates?

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  18. Are you allowed to close your eyes for a mugshot?

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  19. BLO Nuevo larado connect to Atl, Alabama, Tennessee, Carlonia's, Miss. They flooded the south with dope to lil P, super Dave, BMF. You can say that was the end of the high point of the crack era in the south 2000-2008. The writing on the wall was the major shift to new drug addicts prefering prescription pills.

    Peace,
    Windy.......

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  20. February 14, 2012 10:40 PM The mexican mafia is racist even to own mexicans that arent born here...

    Not really, according to what I read, they will work with the Mexican paisas with no problem, they just don't allowed them to join the eMe, you have to be born in the U.S. to join the eMe. I don't know exactly how the eMe works but I think I remember reading about an Asian and a White guy as part of the eMe back in the days and I also remember people saying David Barron Corona was a eMe member, David was born in Tijuana and emigrated to San Diego when he was lake 7 years old or something like that.

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  21. @February 14, 2012 7:28 PM

    True. Cartels deal with every color what makes them one color; green.

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  22. Anonymous said...
    @7:28 - Lol yeah right,we do not get along with blacks at all..You are out of your mind kid,just look how it goes in L.A... And what if he was white?You a racist gainst them? Bet you they would have our backs much quicker then a black dude!
    HERE SPEAKS A GUY WHO KNOWS THE SCORE.The other idiot saying he keeps it cool with blacks?Its bang on sight with them fuckers in the wrong place,specially if you white or brown.That's for real.

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  23. Mexican Mafia,Read about Joe"Pegleg"Morgan(white)and best friend to Rodolfo"Cheyenne"Cadena,Cadena gettin told by a 6/5 black,you now my bitch.Cadena walked away and came back with a shank and stabbed him to death.Cadena was tryin to make peace with Nuestra Familia,and was warned don't go,they cut him up.
    Cadena,there are pictures of them online.

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  24. hang these negroes

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  25. Ok only in LA is where the whole black vs. Brown dispute happens but that's not because of the cartel its all because its a barrio thing in LA u go to Fresno, Sacramento, The Bay & blacks & brown hang out together in peace

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  26. theres alotof blacks that make big bread .but r directly connected .racizm is everwhere jus gotta b careful who u mess with

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