THE YAKUZA

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makedonija77
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THE YAKUZA

Unread post by makedonija77 » April 29th, 2005, 8:59 pm

Discuss THE YAKUZA here.

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Re: THE YAKUZA

Unread post by vincedaman » April 29th, 2005, 9:51 pm

-the yakuzas are similar to the triads, they have 600,000 members spread throughout Japan.

-their area of expertise are money laundering, sellinghardcore porn, contract killing, and slicing ppl up with katana(they use guns too though)

-The yakuzas are famous for requiring any member who has shamed the gang to amputate part of his pinkie finger

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Re: THE YAKUZA

Unread post by fistfullofboomstick » April 29th, 2005, 9:58 pm

not just the pinky, thats just the starting point, the tip of the pink then u work your way in if u keep fuckin up ud have no finger tips left

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Re: THE YAKUZA

Unread post by DeaD-SouL » April 30th, 2005, 2:38 am

check out [url]http://www.crimelibrary.com[/url]

look up the yakuza page and get all the info you need

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Re: THE YAKUZA

Unread post by makedonija77 » April 30th, 2005, 10:12 am

DAMN!!!!! 600,000!!!??? I thought the yakuza had like 90,000 through out the world!

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Re: THE YAKUZA

Unread post by Word » April 30th, 2005, 2:10 pm

JAPANESE YAKUZA

As the once-mighty economy continues to flatline over at Japan Inc., this highly organized and violent gang is going public.

History: A legacy stretching back three centuries to the street peddlers and gamblers of the samurai era makes the Japanese Yakuza one of the world’s most entrenched criminal organizations. During WWII, they flourished as black marketeers and, in its aftermath, wormed into government and a variety of shady businesses. During the 1970s and ’80s, Yakuza groups made the jump from local gangs to multinational corporations, turning modest inroads in the sleazy Southeast Asian sex trade into a springboard for criminal and legitimate operations around the world.

Turf: Virtually all facets of Japanese society fall into the Yakuza’s grip, as do such foreign holdings as golf courses and resorts. “They have spread their power to every corner of society,” says Raisuke Miyawaki, former head of Japan’s National Police Agency’s organized-crime division, who even blames unrecoverable Yakuza loans and shady deals for many of the country’s present economic woes.

Areas of expertise
Government influence: It’s hard to imagine gangsters openly running for government office, but that’s what enterprising Yakuza have been doing for decades. When they don’t win, they buy. One of Japan’s biggest payoff scandals came in 1992, when Shin Kanemaru, then the most powerful politician in Japan’s dominant party, took a Yakuza shopping cart crammed with 10,000-yen bills totaling $4 million.
Hard-core porn: From selling teens’ soiled panties to producing graphic rape videos, nothing is taboo to these guys.
Money laundering: In 1973 the Lockheed aeronautics company allegedly used Swiss banks to secretly transfer to Yakuza boss (and war criminal) Yoshio Kodama $12.6 million— a kickback for a $320 million Japanese government aircraft purchase he helped orchestrate.
Legit business: A 1999 police investigation uncovered the embarrassing fact that a Yakuza-affiliated boss is the second-largest individual investor in Japan Airlines.
Contract killings: Standard day-to-day killing is often carried out by “pavement hijacking,” in which a Yakuza hit man flings a surprised victim into oncoming traffic. One report claims that pavement hijacking claimed 1,367 lives in a single year in Okayama.

Violent highlights: After gang boss Takayuki Sato picked a fight with a 27-year-old student in the port city of Kobe last year, seven of his underlings joined in, beating and kicking the young man nearly to death before depositing his dying body on the street. In 2000, 15 Yakuza wearing Hawaiian shirts (they’re known for their garish fashion sense) stormed the offices of a right-wing organization armed with guns and golf clubs. Gunfire spilled onto the crowded streets, leaving two dead and five injured.

Kingpin: Shrouded in emperorlike secrecy, Yoshinori Watanabe operates his criminal enterprise like a ruthless CEO. As head of the 20,000-gangster Yamaguchi-gumi syndicate, he has become one of the world’s wealthiest criminals, raking in a good portion of the Yakuza’s estimated $9.3 billion annual earnings. “He holds together an incredibly diverse operation,” says David Kaplan, coauthor of Yakuza. “It’s like a criminal department store.” Like any good Japanese businessman, the 61-year-old has a single-digit golf handicap. Unlike most businessmen, his karaoke repertoire reportedly includes a ballad sung to the Godfather theme.

Notorious calling card: The Yakuza is famous for requiring any member who has shamed the gang to amputate part of his pinkie finger. On the other, er, hand, a nub garners instant respect from outsiders. Intricate full-body tattoos are also seen as proof of a high pain threshold.

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Re: THE YAKUZA

Unread post by Word » April 30th, 2005, 2:25 pm

1720

YAKUZA: Honoring a 300-year tradition, today more than 100,000 of these pinkie-challenged Japanese gangsters work the kinkier side of their sleaze-soaked sex industry.

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Re: THE YAKUZA

Unread post by Trey » May 1st, 2005, 3:38 pm

makedonija77 wrote:DAMN!!!!! 600,000!!!??? I thought the yakuza had like 90,000 through out the world!


uh there's 90,000 in the Yamaguchi-Gumi Clan which is the biggest Yakuza clan... keep in mind their are hundreds of Yakuza clans...

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Unread post by Sentenza » September 28th, 2005, 1:53 pm

UNDERWORLD FEUD IN JAPAN

In 2001 there have been a series of incidents amongst Hatsuka-kai yakuza, most notably the shooting of two Sumiyoshi-kai executives by Inagawa-kai members at a funeral in Tokyo. The Hatsuka-kai is an association promoting good inter-group relations between the major Kanto-based crime syndicates. On Aug. 18, 2001, some 700 people were attending the wake of a Sumiyoshi-kai boss held at the Yotsugi crematory in Tokyo. Two hitmen Kazumi Yoshikawa (52) and Yoshio Murakami pretended to be mourners and they suddenly opened fire. The 52-year-old boss Ikuo Kumagawa and Takashi Endo (57) were showered with bullets, they died later at a hospital. A third yakuza was also shot, but escaped with only minor injuries. The bloody assault took place in front of policemen who surrounded the crematory in anticipation of trouble. The two gunmen, both members of the Omaeda Ikka which is one of the most militant gangs in the Inagawa-kai, were arrested and admitted that they targeted Kumagawa over a turf war. Yoshikawa must spend his life behind bars while Murakami, was handed a 20-year term for his part in the gangland killings. It's possible that the disputants rejected offers of mediation from fellow Hatsuka-kai members. According to some sources the funeral shooting was rather a feud in the Kokusui-kai (another Tokyo-based yakuza syndicate) than a feud between Sumiyoshi-kai and Inagawa-kai. There have been a series incidents with different intentions of each yakuza group that had led to the shooting, which is much more complicated to explain. The Sumiyoshi-kai and Inagawa-kai made peace with each other, but one group, the Yano Mutsumi-kai, persisted in their attempts to attack the Omaeda Ikka.

After a series of attacks on Omaeda Ikka-related targets, a senior member of the Yano Mutsumi-kai, was shot dead in a Tokyo hospital on Feb. 25, 2002. Takashi Ishizuka (54) was being treated for gunshot wounds he received earlier, Ishizuka was shot in the arm and stomach by a man in his 50s after the men quarreled on a street in the Kanamecho district of Tokyo. Investigators believe Masao Tatsuriki (54) and Kumio Arai (56) murdered Ishizuka on the orders of 54-year-old Osamu Yano, head of the Yano Mutsumi-kai. Police suspecting that they murdered Ishizuka in a bid to silence him over his f
ailed attack on the rival organization. Police officers were guarding the entrance to the first-floor intensive care unit at the time but the hit men carried out the daring attack from outside. Arai smashed a window to let Tatsuriki, who was armed with a Makarov pistol, shower the gangster with bullets at close range. Osamu Yano, Tatsuriki and Arai were indicted in September 2003. Yano and Tatsuriki were earlier indicted for attacking the home of the leader of the Omaeda Ikka. A firebomb was hurled at the house in March 2002. Yano and Tatsuriki, who have been detained at a Gunma detention center, and Arai who had been jailed over a separate crime, were placed in the custody of the Metropolitan Police Department. Arai has reportedly admitted to the allegations but the other two are denying them. Confessions by Arai led investigators to find the gun used in the crime in a Saitama Prefecture river.

Moreover, police suspect that the Yano Mutsumi-kai may have been involved in the 'Maebashi bar massacre' in January 2003. Japan was shocked by the Jan. 25 shooting which resulted in three civilians and a yakuza dead in Maebashi, Gumma Prefecture, a city north of Tokyo. The two gunmen, wearing white, full-face helmets, fatally shot the 31-year-old gangster Ryoichi Seya as he was getting out of a car near the bar at about 11 30 p.m., before breaking into the establishment. They then indiscriminately fired a dozen bullets inside the Katsu bar, killing the three and seriously injuring two others, and fled the scene on foot. The gunmen fired their weapons without saying a word and officers found one pistol in front of the bar. One of the gunmen used a .38 caliber Makarov semiautomatic pistol, a type formerly used by the Soviet military. One of two people injured was Kunio Goto. It is believed the gunmen were targeting Goto, a 55 year-old high-ranking member of Omaeda Ikka. The bar is known as a gathering place for yakuza and Goto is a regular customer. It was not the first shooting involving Goto. Three gunmen launched a volley of shots, four months before the shooting. Kunio Goto was driving home with acquaintances after playing golf when he was attacked in the village Shirasawa, Gunma Prefecture. The men coming from the opposite lane crashed their vehicle into his friends' car. Goto, tried to escape, but was shot in the right shoulder before the three gangsters fled the scene with the help of a fourth gangster acting as the get away driver. Shortly after the daytime shooting, local residents in Showa, a village next to Shirasawa, saw several men burning the car before they left in another vehicle.

Goto was lying low on the floor to dodge bullets when the assasins stormed the Maebashi bar because he had heard the shots, fired in the parking lot outside, killing his bodyguard Seya. Goto must have been painfully aware of the fact that he had become a target. But the yakuza boss succeeded to survive for the second time, an unprecedented disgrace. From the assasins' point of view, they cannot afford missing the same target twice. This was probably why more than 20 shots were fired in the incident. The assassination of the two yakuza bosses at the Tokyo crematory may have been behind the massacre. The Omaeda Ikka had been expelled from Inagawa-kai to take the responsibility of the funeral shooting. However, the gangland war has resurfaced again recently after many former members of the Omaeda Ikka virtually resurrected the group by joining another Inagawa-kai affiliate. Goto's role in the 2001 hit is not clear but investigators have not ruled out the possibility that the Tokyo attack and the Maebashi incident are related. Four days after the massacre a gangster who turned himself in was arrested. The man was identified as Haruo Doi (43) a member of the Sumiyoshi-kai,. Doi turned himself in, saying he fired shots in the bar on the night of Jan. 25. Doi did not hand over a weapon to local police in Maebashi, but he directed them to a stretch of a river where they found two automatic weapons and a dark jumper. The arrest warrant on Doi was not for his suspected role in the killings, but for allegations that he possessed three guns and 26 bullets used in the crime. Police also searched several gangsters' offices the same day in connection with the case. The National Police Agency ordered police nationwide to crack down on crime groups affiliated with Sumiyoshi-kai, with a focus on seizing illegal handguns.

The bloodbath in Maebashi was followed in December 2003 by another one, when five gangsters were shot dead in a yakuza office in Iruma, Saitama Prefecture. The shooting took place in a quiet residential area at a private house surrounded by high walls. Kaiichi Yamamoto (56), boss of the Yamamoto-gumi in the Sumiyoshi-kai syndicate turned himself in and has been arrested. Yamamoto gunned down the five during talks over internal struggles. The gang boss said he took two handguns to a regular meeting of Sumiyoshi-kai leaders operating in Saitama Prefecture. Yamamoto, shot 69-year-old Genichi Hosoda, boss of the Hosoda-gumi, which is also under the umbrella of the Sumiyoshi-kai and four others. Police identified the four other slain men as Takahide Namba (64), Katsutomo Namba (61), Hideaki Suzuki (41), and Hiroshi Yamada (56). The five had sustained head and abdominal wounds, with the shots having apparently been fired at close range, investigators said. Police subsequently dispatched officers to guard the headquarters of Yamamoto's gang in Iruma against retaliatory attacks.

One of two gunmen in the shooting at the Katsu bar was finally arrested in February 2004. Masato Kohinata (34), a member of Yano Mutsumi-kai, was arrested. Also arrested was Osamu Yano, who allegedly ordered Kohinata and another gunman Kenichiro Yamada (38) to murder Kunio Goto. Kohinata, had already been arrested and indicted on separate charges. After the Maebashi shooting, Kohinata fled to the Philippines, but was arrested in December 2003 for allegedly preparing a car used in the first attempt to kill Goto. In light of new evidence, Kohinata confessed that he had fired the shots upon the orders of his boss. "I acted upon the boss's orders," officers quoted Kohinata as saying, referring to Yano.

The Maebashi District Court sentenced Masato Kohinata to death on March 29, 2005. Presiding Judge Yasuhiro Kuga said Kohinata had "firm intent to kill" the four people. "Capital punishment is the only choice," the judge said, dismissing a request for leniency the defense lawyer had sought due to Kohinata's confession. "Because this country has the death penalty, this choice is inevitable." the judge said, adding Kohinata should spend the rest of his life apologizing to the relatives of the victims. According to the court, Kohinata and his alleged accomplice, Kenichiro Yamada, also shot and seriously wounded Goto as well as one other person. Yamada is standing trial for murder. Yano, the boss of Yano Mutsumi-kai, is also on trial. Yamada and Yano, now 56, have denied any wrongdoing. The defense counsel for Masato Kohinata immediately filed an appeal against the ruling.

Sentenza
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Unread post by Sentenza » September 28th, 2005, 1:54 pm

Thought this was an interesting story. but i dont know how the smiley got there, lol.

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Unread post by snipez » November 1st, 2005, 11:22 am

sellinghardcore porn


w0w

who cares


bunch of fuckin chinks

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Unread post by yo foo » November 1st, 2005, 12:53 pm

snipez seems like he is a white trash racist.

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Unread post by pendejo » November 4th, 2005, 8:14 am

snipez wrote:
sellinghardcore porn


w0w

who cares


bunch of fuckin chinks


Why don't you go back to Arkansas? :idea:

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Unread post by juniorx » November 7th, 2005, 9:01 pm

600k isnt a realisitc number.. there isnt that mnay Members.. and Saying the Yakuza had 600k Heads is like saying all Crip gangs r aligned and fight together.. dont happen.. the Yakuza Clans fight more with each other than any outside gangs.. the only real Non-Yakuza fighting that goes on in Japan is Triads because they still have some weight in certain areas..

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Unread post by js83 » November 17th, 2005, 4:50 pm

snipez wrote:
sellinghardcore porn


w0w

who cares


bunch of fuckin chinks


lol...i would like to see u call them chinks in their face...

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Unread post by peace2dastreets » November 30th, 2005, 10:58 pm

The Yakuza maybe don't have 6 hundred thousand. but i woulnd't be surprised if they did. The Yamaguchi Gumi gang alone had about 120,000 members in the 90's. And this isn't like police intel or anything. This is fact. The reason is because the Yakuza are or at least have been accepted as part of Japanese society since its roots. Where gangs in the States wear bandanas to state their colors, Yakuza members wear pins on their suits to identify their gang insignia. Where gangmembers throw up gang signs to represent, Yakuza members exchange business cards that denote their gang membership. Where american gangs have hangouts at people's houses or chill at pool halls or on the corner, the Yakuza have corporate style offices with their gang name proudly displayed over their front door. This is how things are run in Japan. Ain't bullshitin u... this is all for realz. And they aren't like the triads at all. Triads, especially the modern ones, lack structure, whereas the Yakuza are structured like mad. And they're rich too... the 'oyabun', or the boss, of one the Yakuza gang went to visit the united states and bought over fifty million dollars worth of modern art in New York and a bunch of South Western golf-courses.
If ur interested more about this unique crime group, read Yakuza: Japan's Criminal Underworld by David Kaplan and Alec Dubro...

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YAKUZA

Unread post by curiousB » June 26th, 2007, 12:50 am

[font=Courier New]Ya-ku-za
The word yakuza means 8-9-3. Ya means 8, ku 9, za 3. it comes from Japans counterpart to Black Jack, Oicho- Kabu.
The generally difference between the both cardgames are that in Oicho- Kabu the cards rate shall be 19 instead of 21. As you see, the sum of 8, 9 and 3, is 20, which is without any worth in Oicho-Kabu. It's from there the name, yakuza, comes from, they without worth for the society. This don´t mean that they are for no use for the society, it means that the members are people that somehow not fits in to the society, societies misfits.

Origin
Kabuki-mono
Yakuzas origin can be followed far back as to the year 1612, when men known as kabuki-mono (the crazy ones), got knowed by the local authorities. Their odd clothingstyle, the distinctive haircuts and bad behavior, simultaneously carrying longsword did that they fast got everybody's attention. They were known as masterless samurais, ronin, and several of them began to wander around in Japan as band of robbers, plundering villages and small cities.

Machi-yakko
Yakuza want however not see kabuki-mono as their "ancestors" instead they see machi-yakko(City servant),
Machi-yakko became soon the people's heroes, praised by the citizens for their help against kabuki-mono. Machi-yakko was often weaker and worse trained and equipped than kabuki- mono and therfore compared with England's Robin Hood that fought against Prince John and his underling sherif of Nothingham.
Kabuki-mono had a bad habit to hurass and terroize all in their arounding. They could go as far that they stab down people for pleasure. Kabuki-mono was distinctive samurais that's gave their bands scary name and spoke in vigorous slang. cermoni1.JPG (10255 bytes) It was written many fairy-tales and plays about machi- yakko.
The current yakuza came not until at middle of the 17th century.
Its members was bakuto (gamblers) and tekiya (street vendors).
Something that was remarkable were their loyalty against each other. They protected each other regardless against menace, also if it meant to go against their own family.

Kabuki-mono was from the beginning shoguns samurais(knight) that during a longer time in peace had bin forced in to unemployment.
as their origin. These men was they that took to weapon and defended the villages and the cities against the rageing Kabuki-mono.
They had professions like storekeepers, tavernowners, homeless worrier and also ronin
Machi-yakko were skillful hazardgamblers which did that they got an ever so highly bounding to each other and their leader, much like toady's yakuza. These namings on the members are still used in these days.It have however added several categories of yakuza that will be described along with bakuto and tekiya more ingoing later on.

Allmost all yakuza members have the same type of background: poor, criminals and misfits. Yakuza became as a family for them. They got help with problems, got attention and could feel a certain saftey.[/font]

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Unread post by youngspade » June 28th, 2007, 10:39 am

Sentenza sounds about right....and Yakuza beef with dey self.

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Unread post by russian_gangsta » June 28th, 2007, 10:46 am

Yakudza - sux!
red mob - 4 life

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Unread post by 2faced » July 9th, 2007, 12:42 am

triads running certain areas? where are you getting this info from?
far as i know only non-japanese noise makers are koreans.
note that koreans rank up there in underworld in japan

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Unread post by NICKELS » July 9th, 2007, 12:53 am

YAKUZA IF THEY CHOOSE TO GET MESSY AND LESS HONORABLE .....THEY COULD TAKE OUT THE ITALIANS AND THE RUSSIANS AND WHO EVER ELSE IF THEY PUT THERE INTELIGENCE TO TI.

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Unread post by TeeKay » July 9th, 2007, 4:27 am

Not enough Yakuza to do so, thats all.

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Unread post by NICKELS » July 9th, 2007, 8:34 am

TeeKay wrote:Not enough Yakuza to do so, thats all.
ITS NOT HOW MANY YOU HIT , ITS WHO YOU HIT.

TEEKAY YOUNGSTER , FALL BACK HOMIE , YOUR LEARNING OFF THIS FORUM , STAY ON THE SIDELINES

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Unread post by TeeKay » July 9th, 2007, 11:50 pm

I know a fair bit, but how can you disagree with that? American Yakuza groups so far only got their footholds in cali and maybe some part of NY, but manpower does come into question but they just tryna make money and do their honour.

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Unread post by ShqipeG » July 10th, 2007, 11:47 am

Italians and Russians arent dumb either. Chinks are some smart motherfuckers but so are the Russians and Italians. and for man power, ruthlessness and all those features... its the albanians 100% and Albanians are the most well-connected gangsters in the world; fact. But anyways Yakuza is not big in NY, I dont know about California or other places but in NY they are not big...

HILARY CLINTON FOR PRESIDENT!!!; SHE WONT DEPORT ANYMORE ALBANIANS LMAOO HER FAMILY LIKES US.

MiChuhSuh

Unread post by MiChuhSuh » July 10th, 2007, 10:43 pm

f*ck Hilary, she's prejudiced against Muslims

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Unread post by pistolslanga » July 10th, 2007, 11:43 pm

yall actin like ya know they limits for ruthlessness and shit, see thats why yall would never be the callas of a mafia or anything, you can't judge your opponent and make a move, thinking he isnt going to react back, anyone can go to unbelievable lengths of ruthlessness, because a gang shows it or is known for it, and another is known to be more invisible quiet, doesent mean that the underdog is weak.

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Unread post by pistolslanga » July 10th, 2007, 11:45 pm

MiChuhSuh wrote:f*ck Hilary, she's prejudiced against Muslims


....everyone is prejudiced against Muslims.


what about muslims anyway? they dont believe in that mafioso shit, but in the mid east they some killas

MiChuhSuh

Unread post by MiChuhSuh » July 11th, 2007, 12:01 am

they don't believe in that "mafioso sh*t"

look at the SAUDI ROYAL FAMILY, most corrupt royal family of the Middle East, you would not believe how hypocritical and greedy they are.

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Unread post by pistolslanga » July 11th, 2007, 12:56 am

MiChuhSuh wrote:they don't believe in that "mafioso sh*t"

look at the SAUDI ROYAL FAMILY, most corrupt royal family of the Middle East, you would not believe how hypocritical and greedy they are.

well in islam, but muslims are corrupt, cant blame the religion, its the people, civil wars, all that shit...

MiChuhSuh

Unread post by MiChuhSuh » July 11th, 2007, 1:08 am

pistolslanga wrote:
MiChuhSuh wrote:they don't believe in that "mafioso sh*t"

look at the SAUDI ROYAL FAMILY, most corrupt royal family of the Middle East, you would not believe how hypocritical and greedy they are.

well in islam, but muslims are corrupt, cant blame the religion, its the people, civil wars, all that shit...
I never said anything about Islam or Muslims in that post

The Saudi Royal family is a criminal organization with activity ranging from trying to perpetuate civil wars to SLAVERY (mainly of Indonesian immigrants) who get away with it due to their control of oil and money.

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Unread post by perongregory » July 11th, 2007, 2:18 am

Yakuza is the biggest and richest gang in the world.

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