By H. Nelson Goodson
Hispanic News Network U.S.A.
July 31, 2015
Milwaukee, WI - Last weekend, several hundred members of the American Outlaws Association (AOA) were in Milwaukee to celebrate their 51st Anniversary of the Milwaukee Chapter of the Outlaws. The Milwaukee Outlaws opened a club on July 4, 1964, according to the AOA.
Hispanic News Network U.S.A. (HNNUSA) learned that the Southeastern Wisconsin Threat Analysis Center (SWTAC) sent out an alert bulletin to all state and local law enforcement agencies warning them of a possible threat and a world-wide meeting to discuss business with other motorcycle club affiliates in Milwaukee and in Eagle, Wisconsin. The entire movement of the Outlaws and their affiliates is being monitored by the feds and local law enforcement agencies.
The fed bulletin also warned that members of the Outlaws carry small radio frequency jammers that can keep law enforcement and police handheld radios from sending information or calling for backup. It warned officers that some Outlaws carry handguns, other weapons and could use motorcycle handlebar tassels as a weapon that could be easily removed and used against a unsuspecting officer during a traffic stop. The police alert says, that the Outlaws carry hidden body cameras to record interactions with police and could have access to attorneys ready to help them provide legal defense against any law enforcement officer that stops them for a traffic violation or any criminal activity.
German Fest and police confirmed that members of the Outlaws attempted to enter the Summerfest event while openly armed with handguns and knifes, but were not allowed. The Outlaws left German Fest without incident, according to the SWTAC bulletin.
No major incidents involving the Outlaws was reported by local police or the feds.
In a recent incident on July 24 involving the Virginia State Police (VSP), a sealed search warrant was executed at the Wicked Few Charity Brotherhood (WFCB) motorcycle clubhouse in Virginia. The VSP after two hours confiscated items, logo vests and a club banner. When a member of the WFCB approached the officers requesting the see the search warrant, police SWAT officers from an armored vehicle aimed their weapons at the member and refused to show him the search warrant, which is unconstitutional since the VSP confiscated items, but made no arrests.
The WSCB is taking legal action against the VSP.
On May 17, the Waco Police Department in Texas had intelligence that the Cossacks M.C. were planning to initiate a brawl with the Bandidos M.C. during a scheduled meeting for the Texas Confederation of Clubs and Independents (TCOC). The Cossacks picked a fight with several members of the Bandidos in the Twin Peaks Restaurant parking lot and one biker affiliated with the Bandidos was shot in the shoulder and survived. Waco police responded quickly and fired their automatic weapons at the bikers killing nine of them including a Medal of Honor Veteran. Police first admitted that all of the bikers involved in the brawl and 179 arrested were criminals, but most had no criminal records. The bikers were all frivolously charged with organized crime to commit murder and a bond of $1M cash was set for all of those arrested. After three to four weeks, the bonds were reduced and many of the bikers lost their jobs and motorcycles were forfeited.
Video surveillance recorded in the parking lots of the Don Carlos and Twin Peaks Restaurants were confiscated and sealed by Waco police and the McLennan County District Attorney Abel Reyna to cover-up the police massacre of bikers. At least 17 bikers were also injured by police gunfire.
A federal civil rights lawsuit has been filed against the Waco Police Department, the McLennan County District Attorney's Office by one of the defendants. The TCOC confirmed on Sunday, that they will file a class action lawsuit as well on behave of its members who were falsely arrested on May 17 by Waco police.
Several corrupt U.S. Attorneys in California are facing a legal challenge from the Mongols M.C. after they attempted to confiscate the Mongols trademark club logo. The feds argued that the Mongols have used their club logo to commit crimes or illegal activity. The feds are expected to lose their case because the U.S. Constitution guarantees the right to association and free speech, according to the Mongols attorneys.
If the feds succeed, then the Bandidos, Outlaws, Hells Angels, Pagans, Sons of Silence, Warlocks, Highwaymen, Free Souls, Vagos and other motorcycle biker clubs will also be targeted by the feds to confiscate their club vest logos for alleged criminal activity.
The U.S. Department of Justice (DOJ) is well aware that the Waco police and the McLennan County District Attorney's Office used frivolous charges against most of the Waco bikers that were arrested in May, but the DOJ has not launched any investigation targeting the alleged corruption by Waco police and McLennan County D.A. Reyna.
On August 3rd thru the 9th, Sturgis Bike Week will be taking place in South Dakota and thousands of bikers are expected to attend the motorcycle rally, including the feds.