The Punishment Of God

June 23, 2015

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The Punishment Of God

About six hours into a preliminary hearing yesterday, in the ridiculous racketeering case United States versus Mongols Nation, in the Ronald Reagan Courthouse in Santa Ana, California, Federal District Judge David O. Carter smirked at the prosecutors and said, “I haven’t had a long trial in a long time and I miss it.” The audience laughed. The prosecutors didn’t. And the disparity between those two reactions might have been the most telling thing that happened in that hearing.

Mongols Nation seeks to convict a turn of phrase for murder, drug dealing, sexual promiscuity and conspiracy to stay out of jail. The point is to steal the Mongols patch and hang it on a wall in the White House or the Department of Justice or the Smithsonian or someplace. Prosecutor Steven R. Welk collects gruesome Mongols memorabilia. Yesterday he confessed to the world that he keeps in his office the baseball bat with which two Mongols allegedly beat a man to death. He didn’t reveal whether he ever takes his souvenir out to a batting cage

Judge Carter, who is smart enough to appreciate irony, seems both amused and surprised by Mongols Nation. He has just awakened to it, literally. He thought that more than two years ago he had settled the matter of whether the government can steal the Mongols Motorcycle Club’s name and patch and every garment and every photo and every souvenir bandanna and baby onesie tainted by it’s image. Last week while on vacation he learned about Mongols Nation; and that he was now presiding over it; and that he would have to study all weekend to prepare for yesterday’s hearing. Consequently, the look on his face most of the day was priceless.


Carter is an interesting judge. He is opinionated and bright. He was a Marine Corps officer in Vietnam. He mentions the Corps frequently and he is sympathetic to the idea that many Mongols are veterans. Carter is now old enough to remember a Marine Corps that was more rough and tumble than it has become. Which may be why he gives the impression that during his time in Marine Officer School he must have been hit in the head by a Drill Instructor with the butt of an M-14 at least twice. And he seems inclined to think that the prosecutors in the Mongols Nation case might benefit from some of the same experiences that helped shape him.

The day began at 7:30 with a sentencing in which Carter compassionately tried to convince a man with a drug problem to go and sin no more. He didn’t send him to jail. Carter told him to become “somebody his children could be proud of.”

The Mongols Case

Then he moved on to the two main cases in his hands. One is called United States versus Assorted Firearms etc. which should really just be called the Mongols case because it is a small part of what everybody understands to be “The Mongols Case.” The prosecutors have simply shattered that coherent case like frozen salt water taffy in order to make more work for themselves and to make it more difficult for their victims to defend themselves.

It is all just one, big case. Walking into any hearing in The Mongols Case is like walking into Cheers. Everybody knows your name. You know all of theirs. Assorted Firearms is what is now left after Welk decided to pilfer cash, motorcycles, firearms and anything else that might be of value, and that might be lying around loose or buried in the backyard, from scores of people who were accused of being connected in some way with the Mongols. Eight people are still contesting the “forfeiture” of their property seven years after it happened. Yesterday Carter demanded that prosecutors tell him the “nexus” between the seizure of the property, now all motorcycles, and criminal activity “We’re these used to transport drugs? Were they purchased with drug money?”

Prosecutor Christopher Brunwin pretended not to “remember” and he promised to find out. The fact of the matter is that the government seized the motorcycles, firearms, cash and other property from people who were either framed or never convicted of any crime, because of the owner’s association with the Mongols. To get their motorcycles back, the eight victims still contesting this seizure will now have to attend a five to seven day trial, beginning on April 26.

The Scene

Half the courtroom seats were crowded with Mongols. The other half of the seats were empty except for John Ciccone, who was the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives case agent on the Mongols case. Ciccone sat in his lonely corner in the back left of the room and throughout the day one or another prosecutor or paralegal would scurry back to him. Together they would strategize, or Ciccone would give them a name or a context, or they would whisper prayers to their dark lord Satan or whatever it is that cops and prosecutors do when they talk in low voices.

Carter has frequently expressed his faith in the judicial efficiency of “the plea bargaining system” but yesterday he threatened to make all the lawyers do all their whispering in front of the world’s mass media. The Mongols defenders are the very experienced Joe Yanny, Elliot H. Min and a kid named Andrew Viney who might be the most efficient and informed paralegal in the state. Carter made all the lawyers put their heads together and talk to one another without stopping until they gave him a trial date. Ten minutes into the long conference in the middle of the courtroom Carter finished his first big cup of water for the day and announced, “whatever date you come up with doesn’t mean I’m available.”

Carter made the lawyers scurry and chatter and told them to be quiet over and over. Eventually the two legal teams agreed that a trial would begin on November 10 and there would be a pretrial hearing on November 2. Brunwin told the judge he will need 6 to 8 weeks to present his case and Yanny thinks the defense will need about another month. That prompted Carter to observe, for the first of many times yesterday, “and nobody goes to prison?”

Cranky Old Judge

The judge, who likes plea bargaining because it cuts the cost of filling our prisons with the bodies our prisons need, if that important segment of our national economy is to remain vibrant, grumbled that it, “It would be much more efficient to try this case in Los Angeles. It is much more expensive to come to Orange County.” Then he repeated, “Nobody’s going to prison. They already have.”

Long hours of the hearing unfolded like a marathon of a reality television show called Cranky Old Judge. Carter read through the entire indictment line by line and constantly forced the prosecutors to tell him who, what and where. Usually the prosecutors didn’t know. All they seemed to know was their own rhetoric. And at one point in this long session, members of the audience began anticipating what Carter was going to say. And they began taunting Brunwin and Welk with their own whispers of “Where? Where?”

His crankiness aside, Carter is a vast improvement over the previous judge in the case, the Honorable Otis D. Wright, who seemed to think he was auditioning for a community theater production of Judge Roy Bean. When Judge Wright had the case, before he saw the satellite trucks, the cameras and the microphones coming for him, the government had planned to convict the word Mongols on the basis of admissions made in coerced plea agreements during an earlier manifestation of The Mongols Case called U.S. versus Cavazos et al.

That was the original case, the case from which all the other cases metastasized. As recently as a month ago, Wright ruled from the bench multiple times that the plea deals could and would be used to convict the word Mongols of racketeering. And that if the men who had been bullied by Brunwin into signing those plea deals tried to repudiate them they would be charged with perjury.

Wright gives the impression of a very stupid and unthoughtful man who slid into this Constitutional swamp while drunk. Wright was repeatedly and openly contemptuous of the Mongols. He eschewed written opinions. Suddenly he realized that Mongols Nation was about to be a very big deal, as Dred Scott was a big deal. So a month ago Wright walked into his courtroom for a pretrial hearing waving a 14-month old defense motion for his recusal over his head and he announced, “Mr. Yanny you win.” As the trial drew near Wright realized how much scrutiny he and the entire federal justice system were about to attract and he wanted to hide.

Flogging The Lawyers

Carter is not afraid. “No plea agreements are coming directly into court,” Carter warned Brunwin. “Plea agreements don’t just come floating in.” Carter intends to “put the Mongols nation right in front of the American people.”

The flogging of the lawyers continued all day. Carter insisted that they calculate with him “Jurors. Twelve in the box; eighteen peremptories; eight to ten alternates.” He announced he will have to send out more than 10,000 summons to get 150 prospective jurors. He thinks he will need a jury pool of at least 100 people.

This “case starts with conclusions,” Carter lectured Brunwin. “It would prejudice the jury.”

“Who did the Mongols attempt to murder,” he asked about one of the first counts. “When? Where? What happened? Were people previously prosecuted. Did anybody go to jail? Who are MG and JS?”

When it became obvious that the cat had stolen Brunwin’s tongue, Yanny answered for him. “Every individual act has already been punished.”

“And which judge ruled on these cases?” Carter pulled the indictment apart like pieces of a bug. “If you are going to make a superseding indictment make it now.” Over and over Carter told the prosecutors that whole paragraphs of the indictment were redundant and prejudicial.

Welcome To Law School

Brunwin didn’t handle the law-school style grilling well. His voice shook as Carter hectored him. “I…I…I…don’t…I believe….”

“No,” Carter bullied over and over. “Not what you believe. Yes or no.”

Again and again Carter asked Yanny about discovery – about the evidence he had or had not gotten from the prosecution so he could prepare his defense. Yanny told the judge the discovery has come in three big batches: Two batches of 9,000 and 4,000 pages each and another big evidence dump of 19,606 pages in April. He told Carter, “There is more we have asked for.”

“What have you been doing for the last two years,” Carter demanded. Mostly, what has been happening for the last two years is the prosecutors and Judge Wright have been sheltering this dying ember of a case under a rock,

“Who testified,” Carter wanted to know about all the alleged racketeering acts in the indictment that were lifted whole from the Cavazos indictment.

“Nobody testified,” Yanny answered.

Carter seems to have an incomplete comprehension of how motorcycle clubs work and how their counterculture works. All the lawyers presented him with examples of violence between some Mongols and members of the Hells Angels Motorcycle Club. Noting the Mongols in the courtroom, Carter worried that Angels might, for some reason, disrupt the Mongols Nation trial. At one point he suggested that the defense “Send out a Kumbajah letter to the Hells Angels warning them, ‘If our patch is threatened so is yours.’”

Mongols RICO Predicates

The government eventually explained to Carter that their case will center around a well known list of alleged Mongols atrocities. One was a shooting at a night club called Nicola’s. As John Ciccone and ATF Tactical Field Officer Chris Cervantes watched, a Mongol named Denis Maldonado allegedly shot two street clicque members named Zeus Sanchez and Marcello Garcy.

There are many instances in which Mongols were convinced by undercover policemen to sell them methamphetamine.

There was an incident in which an ATF asset named Daniel “Coconut Dan” Horrigan and an ATF source of information named Lars Wilson incited former Mongols officer Mike Munz to go to Indianapolis to beat a member of the Sons of Silence. “Why would they do that,” Carter wanted to know. Brunwin didn’t have an answer.

There was a vicious murder in a bar in Merced involving Mongols. There was a fatal fight with members of the Hells Angels in Laughlin, Nevada.

There a nasty brawl involving Mongols at a mixed martial arts fight in Cabazon, California. In answer to a question from the judge, Yanny told Carter he had never gotten the video recording of that brawl. Brunwin replied, as he did over and over about the missing discovery, “We have given him this your honor.” Maybe Brunwin did and maybe he didn’t. His track record would indicate that he hadn’t but it hardly matters if he did. That is the whole point of evidence dumps. The best place to hide a document or recording is in a big cardboard box containing tens of thousands of documents and recordings.

“What have you been doing for two years,” Carter asked again. “This is ridiculous.”

The government is accusing the word Mongols of having a sit down with the so-called Eme – the Mexican Mafia. “Who in the Eme did they meet with,” Carter asked. Brunwin didn’t know. “Was it Chuy,” Carter who has presided over trials of both Arian Brotherhood and La Eme members wondered.

The government thinks the word Mongols caused Cristopher Ablett to kill Hells Angel Mark Guardado (about whom Brunwin cares so deeply he repeatedly refrred to the dead Angel as Matthew Guardado). Brunwin obviously delighted in describing the details of Guardado’s death. Ablett was sentenced to life in prison. Brunwin thinks the Mongols should die.

The government is charging the symbol Mongols with being responsible for a shooting at a Toys for Tots toy drive sponsored by the Hells Angels. “Why would they do that,” Carter asked. Brunwin had no clue.

The government is also charging the word Mongols for being responsible for a brawl in a club on the Sunset Strip called The Tokio Lounge. A man groped a sister of a Mongol. There were three undercover ATF agents there. When the man in the bar rudely refused to stop groping the Mongol’s sister he was badly beaten. As he was beaten, the ATF agents shouted “nigger” over and over. Brunwin and Welk have used the insicdent to accuse the Mongols of racism over and over.

“Why did they do this,” Carter asked.

Finally Brunwin had an answer. “Your honor, this is a racist organization.”

Some Drama

After about seven hours, the lawyers and the judge got around to the key question in this case, a question on which Carter has already ruled. “What about members who have not been convicted of specific acts, “ Carter asked as Socrates asked. “Is this a slippery slope.” Carter wanted to know what will happen after they come for the Mongols. He asked about the Hells Angels. And again he said, “Nobody is going to jail.”

“There is a lot of jurisprudence here,” Carter said as if he couldn’t wait to weigh in on it. He invited Yanny to write a motion for dismissal. He told Brunwin and Welk to be ready to reply. And, he told everybody he would make his ruling, “in writing, not from the bench.”

The folly of this issue of stealing the patch off the Mongols back began, according to Carter, when Judge Florence Cooper made a legal mistake. She acted in error when she allowed the government to start seizing private property owned by Mongols because she confused the special kind of trademark used by associations, called a collective membership mark, with the less protected trademark used by McDonalds, KFC and Midas Muffler. She made the error because Brunwin and Welk lied to her. “Judge Cooper was the first to admit that she made a tragic mistake at the start of this case,” Carter fairly warned the prosecutors.

And then after having to sit down and be quiet all day the lawyers couldn’t wait to stand up and argue. A debate spontaneously erupted between Yanny and Steven R. Welk. Carter smirked and called it “debate time.” It was the most interesting hour of the day. There was a little drama in the court. Yanny spoke with emotion and passion. Welk did not.

He Coulda Been A Caligula

Brunwin may exemplify what the political theorist Hannah Arendt called “the banality of evil” but Welk is something special. Welk is truly soulless. He coulda been a Caligula. He is self-righteous and sophistical. His only passion is his own pride.

Welk is outraged that this case, this legal bullying, this running roughshod over basic American liberties that he has so enjoyed since October 2008, might have to end some day soon. In 2009, when Judge Cooper told Welk, Brunwin and the ATF that they had stop stealing Mongols paraphernalia, Welk accused her of “premature adjudication.” He tried to accuse Carter of the same thing yesterday for even suggesting that the judge would consider dismissing the case on Constitutional grounds. Welk was furious about the prospect of “determining the forfeitability of the marks before the trial.” He argued that that was backwards. He seemed to really believe that he should be allowed to punish the Mongols in court forever and ever until eventually, when they have no more money to defend themselves, he will win.

“Are you saying the issue can’t be raised on Constitutional grounds,” Carter asked him.

“Yes, Welk answered. It is an astounding point of view for a government prosecutor to not only hold but to admit having.

Welk seems to think the Bill of Rights must be approved on a case by case basis over and over and over. It is exactly what you would expect someone who steals from the weak.

Yanny Fights Back

Yanny spontaneously stood up and fought back. He blamed most of the criminality of which the Mongols have been accused on former club president Ruben “Doc” Cavazos. “This club was as much a victim of Doc Cavazos as anybody else,” Yanny growled.

Cavazos was expelled from the club in October 2008. He was certainly cooperating with federal police after his expulsion. He may have been cooperating with federal police before then. He was certainly manipulated by undercover agents for some months or years before that. His International Sergeant at Arms, for example, was working for the ATF. Undercover ATF agents appear to have convinced Cavazos to appear in the production of an episode of Gangland. When a Mongols chapter president first saw a photo of Mongols prospect, and undercover ATF agent, Darrin Kozlowski posing as an undercover Vago in Billy Queen’s book Under And Alone, Cavazos’ son Ruben, Jr. told the chapter president that Kozlowski had “already done more for the club” that half the members. Doc spent the first two years of his incarceration debriefing in the basement of the Montebello, California police station and he attempted to give the club’s trademarks to the government as if they were his personal property.

The hidden, decade long, low intensity war between the Mongols and the government shows no signs of abating. “There’s not a weekend that goes by,” Yanny said pointing at the Mongols in the audience, “that these guys aren’t harassed by federal agents. That’s why it’s appropriate to look at the Constitutional issues first. Stop wasting taxpayer dollars,” he snapped at Welk. “Stop wasting the dollars of these decent men! This club is guilty of nothing except being. It’s time to put an end to this stuff! This is a frivolous prosecution by guys who have unlimited funds!”

The national press already thinks this is a big case. They don’t yet know how big. This is a death match.

Death Match

Yanny has planned for a year and a half to force the government to pay for the Mongols legal defense under the authorization of a 1997 statute called the Hyde Amendment. It allows federal courts to award attorney’s fees and court costs to criminal defendants “where the court finds that the position of the United States was ‘vexatious, frivolous, or in bad faith.’” Under the Hyde Amendment, the money for the Mongols defense would come out of the Department of Justice budget. Carter has already made such an award in a related case called Ramon Rivera v. Ronnie Carter et al., in which a Mongols patch holder in San Diego sued the government for the right to wear his patch.

But the stakes are now much higher than that for Brunwin and Welk personally. Yanny thinks the prosecutors conduct in their ten year long pursuit of the Mongols has been so outrageous that a section of the law titled 28 U.S.C. section 1927 might apply to them. That section reads, “Any attorney or other person admitted to conduct cases in any court of the United States or any Territory thereof who so multiplies the proceedings in any case unreasonably and vexatiously may be required by the court to satisfy personally the excess costs, expenses, and attorneys’ fees reasonably incurred because of such conduct.”

In other words, if Brunwin and Welk lose this case they may not merely be compelled to submit a bill to Washington. They may have to personally pay Yanny’s legal bills. These are the two men who intend to bludgeon the Mongols out of existence with an obscenely expensive, three month long trial.

“I am the punishment of God,” Genghis Khan is remembered to have said. “If you had not committed great sins, God would not have sent a punishment like me upon you.”

Get your popcorn ready.


40 Responses to “The Punishment Of God”

  1. Austin Says:

    Oh Yes…It’s The Karma Show!!

    Best Wishes to all the Mongol brothers.

  2. Va.Bob Says:

    Ain’t it a bitch for a Brunwin or a Welk when his life’s work is negated and denied!

  3. Base Says:

    That would be some serious karma if Brunwin & Welk not only lost the case but had to pay out of their own pockets. The cherry on top would be if some of that cost rolled over to Ciccone & his minions also.

    Bruwin & Welk should know better than to fuck with a Marine.


  4. The Punishers keeper Says:


  5. The Punishers keeper Says:

    It true to see, the government, has fools on there payroll…. Long live the MONGOL NATION

  6. Rob in WilcoTX Says:

    This is excellent journalism. I’m not in an MC but I do care about the Bill of Rights and hate those that would run roughshod over it. Thanks for your coverage.

  7. FF Says:

    Maybe Corky will set his house on fire like Dobyns did.

  8. Phuquehed Says:

    Everything Base said! With the added bonus that after Brunwin and Welk pay out of their pockets, they’re fired. No pension, nothing. Also that this Judge Carter make this whole trial a precedent so that the government can’t pull this shit again, making it a punishable offense of at least a year and fifty grand to the persecutor who tries it.

    C’moooooon Judge Carter! Do the right thing and give the Mongol Nation their lives back!

  9. recycledbiker Says:

    Thanks for the great read!

    Best Wishes to the Mongols!

    Respects where they are deserved.


  10. Paladin Says:

    Based on Rebel’s article, I would be surprised if this case went beyond Yanny’s motion for dismissal.

    Brunwin & Welk seem to reason that the cumulative actions of others should be allowed to derail the protections afforded under the First Amendment. Bruwin & Welk are continually trying to convince the court that oil and water do in fact mix. Brunwin & Welk are also asking the court to ignore the artificial agitation they’re adding to the mix.

    Playing extremely long odds with other people’s (taxpayers) money has very few, if any real consequences. However; if Yanny can convince judge Carter to hold Brunwin & Welk financially accountable for their actions, it will be a good day indeed.

    Long May You Ride (to those that deserve to),


  11. Ol'LadyRider Says:

    This appears to be really, really good news. I’m all settled in for the show.

  12. Spectator Says:

    Sounds promising. If those bullies have to come out of pocket for this mess it would surely make future assholes think twice before becoming involved with frivolous attacks.

  13. VikingTrotter Says:


    Ever hear anything new on what happened to that gorilla that ripped the phone out of that lady’s hands?

  14. Road Whore Says:

    Power to the Mongols! I hope they and their defense team are able to rip these ignernt fuckers a new asshole! This whole fiasco reveals plainly and clearly that LE and our government are populated by bullies. I hate a fuckin’ bully!

    Free the Waco Bikers!

    Save The Patch!

    Ride Free

  15. Nihilist Says:

    Great read, Rebel, thanks for all you do.

  16. Porn star George Says:

    A note worth mentioning to those that don’t play well with others:
    At one point he suggested that the defense “Send out a Kumbajah letter to the Hells Angels warning them, ‘If our patch is threatened so is yours.’”

    It ain’t a slam dunk yet.

  17. Rebel Says:

    Dear VikingTrotter,

    No. That story is a dead end at the moment.


  18. VAGO 1%er Says:

    This is a great piece of journalism. Thank you. I sincerely wish the Mongol Nation success in this case.

    This is terrific news. However, before we all start giving each other big sloppy kisses. It ain’t over till its over.

    p.s. GO GET ‘EM JOE!

  19. martythe3 Says:

    @ FF

    “Maybe Corky will set his house on fire like Dobyns did”.


  20. BMW Says:

    Thanks Rebel, for an interesting and enjoyable article. It will make a great article in a magazine like Rolling Stone. Finally, an online article that lets loose your style!

    I can only hope that the federales pay for the Mongol defense out of their own pockets, but that would be appealed to the USSC, where I am sure Scalia and Roberts would deny that criminal acts by the federales are legal and exempt from restitution.

    These persecutors and instigators are NOT just loose cannons — a supervisor at JUST-US or the Department of Homeland Insecurity has to sign off on their actions. Even though Ciccone, Welk and Brunwin are the stupid face of the Unamerican Activities, there are others behind the curtain. We need to know who are these other, unseen actors, these UnAmericans who would destroy the United States Constitution that they falsely swore to uphold !


  21. brenton Says:

    A win for the Mongols, is a win for the constitution and a loss for tyranny.

  22. SoCalRider Says:

    And so it begins…

  23. david Says:

    Another good article Rebel. Thanks for the coverage.
    Good point BMW, the conscience-less gov. persecutors answer to, and act for, supervisors with an equal lack of conscience. Welk and Brunwin are the tip of a much larger iceberg. Wonder what Welk does with that baseball bat? Smash clay figures of anyone exercising First Amend. protected rights when he thinks no one is watching?

  24. Chuck Says:

    Enough, The United States of America is in a constitutional crisis, in my opinion it is no accident that the outcome of this battle falls on the MC world and the men that refuse to live by slave morality. For what is a religion or credo except a philosophical world view you live your life by, as Aristotle clearly states “philosophy is the religion of great men”. Now these battles the MC’s are engaged in are about more than the first amendment, they also impact the fourth, fifth, sixth, seventh, and eighth, amendments. As John Locke so clearly understood man is more then just his thoughts, he is the sum total of his tools, symbols, and property, that he identifies himself with. What is the Farmer without a plough, a Priest without his church, or an MC member without his patches or motorcycle. The reason property was so highly regarded by our constitutional framers was they clearly understood these are the symbols mankind has always used to identify who he is in the Cosmos! These battles that are being fought out in our legal system from Texas to California are bigger than the clubs involved, they are for the soul of a nation. The days of turf battles and patch wars need to be put to the past. These battles may determine for future generations whether they live in a nation based on the liberty and freedom that protects the spirit that made them great or tyranny and oppression that has crushed the soul of so many that have come before???

  25. Wolfenlover Says:

    EXCELLENT article Rebel! You finally got to write a piece that gives us hope &
    has to make most feel a bit better, after all the other BS that has happened in
    recent past. There is at least ONE decent judge involved, by the name of Carter.
    A true example of how they ALL should be. I’m with the majority in hoping he not
    only accepts Yanny’s dismissal motion(that was suggested by Judge Carter! Right
    fuckin’ON Judge!)but makes Brunwin, Welk & the midget “Corky” go out of pocket
    to reimburse the Mongol Nation for this BS. Great doubt that that happens, tho.
    Again, excellent article Rebel. THANK YOU for being here for US.
    Continued best wishes to the Mongols in this Govt. BS action!

    RESPECTS Rebel & to the regulars

  26. PAJAMA Says:

    Rebel, I stand corrected. you seem to be correct. From this article, it would appear that the feds case is just as Bullshit as allways. Either they themselves forgot about the Mongols members awaiting trial. or they are trying to be chronological in presenting them. either way the new Judge appears to see the feds case as what it is. an unconstitutional governmental power grab, using circumstance to convict.

    Not to count those chickens again. But it would be fitting if the prosecution and all its players, had to foot the bill for their Overbearing + Myopic = frivolous case.


  27. popeye Says:

    Great article!
    Sadly you will never run out of things to write about. The feds will always be the shit that that we step in and can never wipe off.

  28. sherides Says:

    Awesome article. Reading it, I felt like I was there. I hope those Fed Bozos are bled dry and sent away with their tails between their legs.

    Go Yanny!


  29. terry Says:

    Ok I’m not a mongol supporter or a fan of them but I wish them all the best cause if our crooked ass government can do this to the mongols they can so this to any club !!!!! No matter what color u wear or support so keep fighting the crooked ass idiots in the justice department !!!!! They wanna destroy all bikers just like the BS in waco…….

  30. CH Says:

    @ terry …..

  31. David Baldwin Says:

    Thank-you for a fine article. May you live in interesting times.

  32. fuckjeffgoldblum Says:

    Why the fuck does australia have to call us “bikies”

  33. Straight Shooter Says:

    Writing/coverage excellence!

  34. Panhead Says:

    Judge Carter may be in physical danger before this is all over with. I think BMW hits on a good point. Who IS behind the curtain?
    Good luck to the Mongols.


  35. roachclip Says:

    Finally some good news. I think if Brunwin, Welk, and Ciccone can’t dig the scratch out of their own pockets, they all deserve a stay at Pelican Bay.

    Luck to the Mongols Nation !

  36. Gumbo Says:

    Great article,as always.My first thought is the same as @Panhead’s,if I was the judge,I would watch my back.He comes across as a sensible person and as ex military,he has seen a lot of life,but the people behind the curtain wont take kindly to having their asses kicked.Good luck to all the club members in this fight and good luck to this judge.

  37. Primo RAY Says:

    Keep up the good fight mongols

    respect to those who earned it

  38. Reality Says:


  39. Kranky Klaus Says:

    Unbelievable article. This should be picked up by the AP and posted EVERYWHERE. Thanks Rebel!

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