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Thread: Crime, Safety, and the Police

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  1. #1521

    Road rage on freeway South to Tijuana.

    I know a few ISG bros who just cannot wait to get to Tijuana hehe:

    Video: Road rage confrontation in Oceanside ends with car flipped on side.

    https://www.yahoo.com/news/video-roa...010632934.html

  2. #1520

    Zeta cartel's boss caught in Mexico City.

    Jose Maria Guizar Valencia, boss of the notoriously violent Zeta cartel, was trying to blend in, traveling without body guards. He was captured entering a hotel without violence by Mexico's Federal Police.

    Bravo! Bravo! Who said Mexico's police is stupid, incompetent and corrupt?

    If left to LAPD, the brass would call in SWAT teams, snipers, tanks, helicopter gunships, A-10 Warhog ect. To level out blocks of houses, commanding by remote controls while they are busy in LA's Central Jail [CodeWord125], torturing, beating and staging suicides on the hapless inmates.

    http://www.latimes.com/world/mexico-...209-story.html

  3. #1519
    Quote Originally Posted by Hargow20  [View Original Post]
    I was noticing that police appear to have opened a new substation on Constitucion & the Cohilla alley. This located where the barber shop was located next the to parking lot. I noticed that there was some lockers. Not sure if the police hang out there now. Or if this a police station. Despite the police corruption I am hoping that it is a police station. Hopefully this will deter the bandito's.
    Also benches on the sudewalks for the chicas to sit LOL Not sure why that was needed a lot of people have jobs on their feet all day.

  4. #1518

    New police station. ?

    I was noticing that police appear to have opened a new substation on Constitucion & the Cohilla alley. This located where the barber shop was located next the to parking lot. I noticed that there was some lockers. Not sure if the police hang out there now. Or if this a police station. Despite the police corruption I am hoping that it is a police station. Hopefully this will deter the bandito's.

  5. #1517

    MILFs?

    In US, MILFs, once or twice divorced with a few kids, are some of the meanest, nastiest, ugliest and greediest creatures on earth.

    Why would you want to fuck around with them?

    Are you a captain of the Kamikaze Airlines? Hehe.

  6. #1516
    Quote Originally Posted by Jackie888  [View Original Post]
    Therefore mongers should stick to MILFs.
    OK San Diego is 800 million. NYC must be 15 times that. If your going to bang girls off craigslist in USA you need to look at the page often and get a feel of the ads. Basically know them. If you seen the same girl for a few months and call and know her voice its a good chance its more real. But you can't just go online pick a girl like its Hong Kong. I don't like american working girls because to me the fun of the experience is the drinking the music the streets filled with working girls. That's the fun part. I will go to a AMP though and have a table shower maybe 10 % of the time I will have sex. The AMP in USA is actually a good deal I get the table shower massage for like 40 or 50. Then sex if you act like you aren't into sex they will do it for 40 more but its in between street girl Tijuana sex and a Tijuana bar girl sex. I stick to AMP places open for over a year and do NOT DRIVE to see a girl. If arrested and you parked in street tell police you took a cab.

  7. #1515
    Quote Originally Posted by CaptainSolo  [View Original Post]
    San Diego underground sex industry is $800 M a year, but anti-prostitution law is still in the book, and is being prosecuted seriously by jealous cops and overzealous district attorneys.

    This was the fourth year of Operation Reclaim and Rebuild, which this year included law enforcement statewide.

    California Attorney General Xavier Becerra states, "Together, we sent a loud and clear messagecriminals who prey on young women and children will be swiftly brought to justice. "
    Therefore mongers should stick to MILFs.

  8. #1514

    Upside for these Johns. No Divorce Lawyer fees!

    Looking at the upside, these guys are looking at honor camp work and some fines and a state appointed defense lawyer. The upside is they avoided alimony, child support and divorce lawyer fees! Maybe they still came out ahead of the game compared to the guys going through a divorce. . . Watch this Youtube - " Thinking about getting married? Think again or at least watch what your future will be like. This dude gets sent to jail because he can't pay over 100% of his income to child support and alimony. Over 100%. This is how the system works. It's not broken, it's not insane and it's not ridiculous. It's serious and it's meant to work that way. . . " https://www.youtube.com/watch?time_c...&v=EzoNRiKDz2I.

  9. #1513

    29 San Diego johns arrested in prostitution sting.

    San Diego underground sex industry is $800 M a year, but anti-prostitution law is still in the book, and is being prosecuted seriously by jealous cops and overzealous district attorneys.

    Why risk arrest, fines, prison time and social stigmas when Tijuana's La Zona is only 1 mile South of the border, with hundreds pretty young girls every day, and sex transactions are tolerated by Mexico's laws?

    https://www.eastcountymagazine.org/2...n-da-announces

    29 SAN DIEGO JOHNS ARRESTED IN PROSTITUTION STING OPERATION, the. A. ANNOUNCES.

    By Miriam Raftery.

    January 30,2018 (San Diego) – In what she calls a "wakeup call for men who buy sex," San Diego District Attorney Summer Stephan today announced the arrest of 29 men following a three-week sting operation.

    Joined by the San Diego [CodeWord908] Task Force, Summer announced that Operation Reclaim and Rebuild was aimed at stopping the sexual exploitation of young women and girls and the cycle of abuse caused by prostitution.

    A coalition of law enforcement agencies across Southern California participated in the operation, which included posting fake ads online offering sex for money. When the men showed up at a hotel expecting sex, they were instead surprised by being handcuffed.

    The "johns" arrested included men wearing wedding rings, active duty military personnel, and a sex abuse counselor at a local hospital who showed up wearing medical scrubs. One man came on a bicycle in cycling gear wit a backpack full of sexual props, and another left his dog in the car, which was towed by the officers.

    In addition to towing vehicles, authorities also seized cell phones as evidence.

    District Attorney Stephens says she hopes to raise awareness that "when people pay for sex, the person on the other end of the transaction is often a victim who was forced into sex trafficking as a child. ".

    She added that the anonymity of the Internet emboldens Johns to demand extreme acts and believe that they won't be held accountable. She adds, "They are often more violent than the pimps and traffickers themselves."

    A university study recently showed that the underground sex industry in the San Diego region alone is roughly an $810 million business each year.

    This was the fourth year of Operation Reclaim and Rebuild, which this year included law enforcement statewide.

    California Attorney General Xavier Becerra states, "Together, we sent a loud and clear message—criminals who prey on young women and children will be swiftly brought to justice. ".

  10. #1512

    Chalino Sanchez, the father of modern narco corrido, his history and death

    Quote Originally Posted by CaptainSolo  [View Original Post]
    Born Rosalino Sanchez in 1962 on a small ranch in Sinaloa named Las Flechas close to Culiacan and raised in Sanalona. He had seven brothers and one sister, Juana, he was the youngest male sibling. Everyone in Mexico has a nickname and Rosalino was no different with various names being adopted by him at different stages in his life including his singing name of "Chalino".

    ...
    Great article.

  11. #1511

    Chalino Sanchez, the father of modern narco corrido, his history and death

    A very good article with insights into Mexico's culture and lifestyles by Otis be Flywheel, a Gringo living in Baja California:

    http://www.borderlandbeat.com/2018/0...narco.html?m=1

    Chalino Sanchez, the father of modern narco corrido, his history and death.

    Written by Otis be Flywheel.

    Born Rosalino Sanchez in 1962 on a small ranch in Sinaloa named Las Flechas close to Culiacan and raised in Sanalona. He had seven brothers and one sister, Juana, he was the youngest male sibling. Everyone in Mexico has a nickname and Rosalino was no different with various names being adopted by him at different stages in his life including his singing name of "Chalino".

    Other names he had were Marcelino, El Pelavacas (the cow skinner), El Indio, Compa Chalino and El Valiente. El Valiente was a common name in this area of Sinaloa and was given to the rural tough guys who would shoot it out with as much relish as eating breakfast. Chalino started early with his criminal career, when Juan Quiroz lured away his sister as a concubine. Quiroz friend Hector El Chapo Perez helped him, later boasting about it claiming that Juana was bad in bed and the kitchen, blemishing the good name of Juana, Chalino's sister.

    Chalino brooded about revenge but was not in a position to do anything about it for a few more years. They say revenge is a dish best served cold and 4 years later when he was 16, Chalino shot and killed Hector El Chapo Perez at a Mexican Revolution party. There followed a shootout with Perez's brothers. Chalino had warned Hector that he would kill him, saying " When I buy my first pistol I will shoot you in the chest with it". Chalino later even composed " Corrido de Rosalino" about the event:

    He left his homeland.

    Because that's what destiny wanted.

    To defend his family.

    That's why Chalino fought.

  12. #1510

    Mexico had over 29,000 murders in 2017, highest in decades.

    "Mexico posted its highest homicide rate in decades, with the government reporting Sunday there were 29,168 murders in 2017.

    The number is the highest since comparable records began being kept in 1997 and is also higher than the peak year of Mexico's drug war in 2011, when there were 27,213 murders. The Interior Department, which posted the number, reported the country's homicide rate was 20.5 per 100,000 inhabitants in 2017, compared to 19.4 in 2011 . . . "

    http://www.cbc.ca/news/world/mexico-...rate-1.4497466

    Avoid drug dealers and back alleys. . . And stay in tourist areas.

  13. #1509

    Interesting Article: Weapons and Carry Methods for Foreign Travel.

    For those unwilling to simply be mugged by Rateros, this traveler has some tips: " . . . Since guns are not recommended, the most effective weapon for most travelers is a knife. Knives can be legally brought into almost every third world country in checked luggage. Unless the knife is massive in size or the traveler has dozens of them in his luggage, customs officials rarely look twice if they see a knife when searching your bags.

    Even though it's rare that carrying a knife into a country would be questioned, the traveler should still have a believable "justification" for the presence of the knife in the event that customs or law enforcement officers ask you why you are carrying a blade. "Self-defense" is never a good justification to use with corrupt third world officials. Remember, most people in foreign countries don't have the same "right" to self-protection as they do here in the USA. It's best to have a more innocuous reason for carrying the knife.

    I generally carry a Spyderco "Salt" folder when I travel. The knife is made of a special type of stainless steel that does a phenomenal job resisting salt water. Thus, I have a handy justification for my blade; it's my "diving knife. " That excuse has worked for me no matter where I have traveled. "Dive knives" are commonplace and cause no additional scrutiny. You could even get by with a larger fixed blade knife so long as it looked like it had marine applications. Other "justifications" could be that you are going "camping in the jungle" or that the knife is your "cooking knife. " No matter what justification you choose, have a ready answer for when the cops ask you about the blade. "Cutting throats" is not generally recommended.

    With that said, the chance of getting caught and / or arrested when carrying a knife in a third world country is next to zero. If you are smart about carrying the blade, you won't get caught. If you do get caught, you'll usually be able to pay off the cop who catches you to avoid going to jail. I've only been caught with a knife one time in all of my travels when I had to go through a metal detector unexpectedly in Peru. I gave the knife to the cop. He pocketed it and that was the end of the issue. . . ".

    Full article: http://www.activeresponsetraining.ne...foreign-travel.

    Quote Originally Posted by Dcrist0527  [View Original Post]
    Fair point. I overstated the safety. I had LA, Chicago, NY in mind. Only trying to reassure others that, if you are smart, aware, use common sense, etc, it's not as though you are doomed when you step into Mexico. Your advice was spot on. Be aware and alert.

  14. #1508
    Yes that's true the other thing to remember is that in most of the time crime trends to do not necessarily lead to a increase in violence in the Zona. But many other times it does lead to a increase in violence and muggings etc. When there is sharp spike in cartel wars the bandito's will become more active. The other issue is that police extortion will often rise as well. Thankfully the police have been shaking people as much lately.

    Quote Originally Posted by Dcrist0527  [View Original Post]
    Fair point. I overstated the safety. I had LA, Chicago, NY in mind. Only trying to reassure others that, if you are smart, aware, use common sense, etc, it's not as though you are doomed when you step into Mexico. Your advice was spot on. Be aware and alert.

  15. #1507
    Fair point. I overstated the safety. I had LA, Chicago, NY in mind. Only trying to reassure others that, if you are smart, aware, use common sense, etc, it's not as though you are doomed when you step into Mexico. Your advice was spot on. Be aware and alert.

    Quote Originally Posted by Hargow20  [View Original Post]
    When comparing big cities. I think Tijuana is much more dangerous than San Diego. There is much greater likelihood of getting robbed or mugged in Tijuana than SD.

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