From: Palin'sWormyAnus on
Motorgang members are among the lowest, least-educated, filthiest,
ugliest, and dumbest sub-humans in American society. It goes without
saying that these scum should be eliminated -- executed -- as they
WOULD be if we were in China or another no-nonsense nation.

On the subject of bikers -- motorcycles and their operators -- outlaws
and "good citizens" alike -- have always been air- and noise-polluters
and fuel-wasters. At a time when society would be much better-off
without them, why do we tolerate 'em?

I always smile inwardly when I read about another motorcyclist killed
or injured, because, face it, the main [unstated] reason for using
these bikes is to break the laws of the road. Don't bother to refute
this; you KNOW it's true because you've witnessed it time and again.

"Outlaws motorcycle gang members indicted in Virginia"

By Maria Glod
Washington Post Staff Writer
Wednesday, June 16, 2010; B01

Twenty-three members of the Outlaws motorcycle gang have been indicted
by a grand jury in Virginia on charges they were part of a complex
criminal enterprise that engaged in assaults, kidnapping, drug
dealing, illegal gambling and even attempted murder, federal
authorities announced Tuesday.

Among those charged is Mark Steven Fiel, known as "Snuff," 59, who
officials say is president of the Outlaws' Manassas/Shenandoah Valley
chapter. Four other alleged members of that Virginia chapter were
indicted. So was Jack Rosga, a.k.a. "Milwaukee Jack," 53, the Outlaws'
national boss.

The 50-page indictment, handed up Thursday and unsealed Tuesday,
provides a window into what authorities say is a highly organized and
violent gang that operates using a well-defined chain of command and a
strict code.

Members, who become part of the gang only by a unanimous chapter vote
that follows a probationary period, earn patches to show their
loyalty. They pay dues, can be taxed to cover a member's legal costs
and may be beaten if they break club rules, according to the

The Outlaws' "entire environment revolves around violence," said Neil
H. MacBride, U.S. attorney for the Eastern District of Virginia, where
the indictment was secured.

He said authorities have been working to dismantle the gang, and court
papers show that some undercover officers have infiltrated its ranks.

Authorities allege that the Outlaws, with Rosga at the helm, were
trying to expand their influence nationwide and targeted rival gangs,
especially Hells Angels. Gang leaders in several states, including
Virginia, Wisconsin, Maine, Montana, North Carolina, South Carolina
and Tennessee were charged.

The indictment lays out violent incidents across the country:

In 2005, Outlaws ran a rival gang member who was on a motorcycle off
the road in New Hampshire and left him injured after taking his vest,
the indictment states.

Three members followed and shot a Hells Angels member in Maine in
October 2009, seriously injuring him. In December, a member kidnapped
and threatened an undercover Knoxville, Tenn., officer who was posing
as a gang member.

Court papers say Fiel and others launched a Virginia chapter in 2006,
even reaching an agreement with the Pagans motorcycle gang to share
the territory.

In one of the Virginia chapter's early acts, court papers say, members
planned a "show of force" against Hells Angels members, court papers
say. Outlaw members showed up at the March 2006 Cycle Expo in Richmond
prepared for a "violent engagement." But law enforcement got wind of
the potential problem and refused to let Outlaws and Pagans inside,
the papers say.

Outlaw members take pride in breaking the law, according to the
indictment. Members can earn a "One Percent" patch, a decoration
created in a response to a 1940s proclamation by the American
Motorcycle Association that 99 percent of motorcycle club members are
law-abiding. Outlaws with the patch are in the "other one percent,"
the indictment says.

According to the indictment, in November 2008, one Virginia member
punched a black man at a Fredericksburg bar, simply because of his
race. The Outlaw called the man to his table and asked for a light,
the indictment states. When the man obliged, the Outlaw struck him

Outlaw members also are accused of planning to blow up a Richmond
tattoo shop owned by a Hells Angel member, keeping guns in a clubhouse
in Manassas and dealing drugs.