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Armas para los gangsters

09/03/2022 04:15 0 Comentarios Lectura: ( palabras)

Los gangsters norteamericanos han encontrado un mercado de armas barato y fácil:los militares norteamericanos.Son armas sin usar, de todos los calibres y estilos, servidos a domicilio.Lo informa National Gang Intelligence Center Report

ARMAS PARA LOS GANGSTERS

Los gangsters norteamericanos han encontrado un mercado de armas barato y fácil:los militares norteamericanos.Son armas sin usar, de todos los calibres y estilos, servidos a domicilio.Lo infoma National Gang Intelligence Center Report. Y el FBI y otras organizaciones oficiales sugieren que miembros de los gangs-algunos en servicio militar activo y otros que trabajan en bases miitares como empleados civiles-proveen todo el material que se les pide..

 

Durante el mes de julio pasado, 27 ejemplares del AK-47 fueron robados del almacen de Fort Irwin, según fuente oficial.  Dieron la noticia fuentes cercanas a la dirección de Fort Irwin con la condición de que se guardara su anonimato porque no estaban autorizados para denunciar el robo..Añadieron que los gangsters estaban infiltrados en esa base y podían ser civiles o militares.

 

FBI dice que los gangsters están infiltrados en lo militar

 

Otra fuente sugirió que la dirección de la base había contratado a parolees que tuvieron facil acceso a los almacenes.La fuente añadió que desde julio la vigilancia montada por los altos graduados de la base ha servido pasra evitar nuevos robos, pero los culpables no han sido hallados por lo que "siguen dentro"

 

Gus Bahena, director provisional de relaciones públicas de Fort Irwin no quiso especular sobre si la cabeza del robo pertenecía a algun grupo de los parolees o si por el contrario era un oficial civil..

 

Christopher Grey, portavoz del Army's Criminal Investigation Command in Quantico, Va., aseguró a una organización  de policía particular que no es el FBI, CIA, NSA, etc..que actos de felonía semejantes son corrientes en Fort Irwin desde hace tiempo aunque declinó añadir ulteriores detalles, simplemente para no estorbar las investigaciones en curso.

 

To find out more!

 

"En relación con los gangs en general, continuamos educando a nuestra comunidad tanto a soldados como viviles, de forma que cualquiera pueda reconocer e informar sobre cualquier sospechoso de tener conexiones con los gansgsters." dijo Bahena.

 

 

En Abril de este año, the Nationnnnal Gang iIntelligence Center Report (NGIC) has identified gang members from 53 gangs who are serving in the military. Members of 37 of those gangs -- including the notorious 18th Street and Mara Salvatrucha 13 -- have infiltrated the Army. Twenty-eight gangs have been identified within the Marine Corps' ranks and five in the Air Force.

 

The exact number of enlisted gang members is hard to come by, as many times investigators only see graffiti or paraphernalia as evidence of gang activity. For example, investigators found evidence that the motorcycle gang Devils Diciples [sic] -- the same one California State University, San Bernardino Professor Steven Kinzey is allegedly tied to -- has members in the military, but that evidence was found in areas where several branches have access.

En Abril de este año, the National Gang iIntelligence Center Report (NGIC) has identified gang members from 53 gangs who are serving in the military

 

While it appears the Army has the largest problem with gangs, some experts feel other branches may be underreporting the number of gang members within the rank and file.

 

"I think the problem -- percentage wise -- is bigger in the Marines but there are no statistics to back that up since the Marines fail to admit it ever existed, " said Richard Valdemar, a retired Los Angeles County Sheriff's Department sergeant and gang expert. "In incidents I am personally familiar with, it seems to be mostly in "the Marines."

 

According to the latest NGIC report released last month, gang members are getting their hands on a variety of military-grade weapons including rifles, grenades, artillery rounds and even body armor.

 

In the first week of November, a known gang member and his wife were arrested in Adelanto after Victor Valley SMASH Gang Team officials found several weapons in their home including a military artillery round in their garage.

 

Earlier this year, a field artillery round was found in an Apple Valley home, according to sheriff's reports. When it was detonated in the open desert, it created a 6-foot crater.

 

It didn't surprise ex-Hammerskin Nation gang member and former Marine T.J. Leyden to hear gangsters are getting their hands on heavy explosives.

 

"It's a lot harder to get firearms and rifles off a base but artillery rounds aren't that difficult, " he said.

 

According to Leyden, rifles and firearms are counted three times daily but when it comes to artillery rounds, it's much easier to give false numbers.

 

"It's easy to say you fired 10 rounds when you only actually fired eight or six, " the former Hesperia resident said.

 

While it may be more difficult to smuggle assault rifles and similar weapons off bases and into the hands of gang members, it's being done.

 

In November 2010, three former Marines were arrested in Los Angeles for selling assault weapons to members of the violent street gang, Florencia 13, according to the NGIC report. That same month, a Navy Seal from San Diego and two others were arrested in Colorado for smuggling about 18 military-issued machine guns from Iraq and Afghanistan to be sold and shipped to buyers in Mexico. It was unclear if any of the servicemen were gang members.

 

Gang experts feel a more stringent qualification process during recruitment plus continued vigilance and education about gangs and their practices could help identify gang members within the ranks.

 

"Every gang member in the military is a crap shoot, " Valdemar said. "To whom do his loyalties truly stand with? We don't really know. That is th


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