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UNITED BLOOD NATION  (UBN) Sects

Bloods

The Bloods are an association of structured and unstructured gangs that have adopted a single gang culture. Large, national-level Bloods gangs include such entities as the Bounty Hunter Bloods and Crenshaw Mafia Gangsters. Bloods membership is estimated to consist of between 5,000 to 20,000 individuals, most of whom are African-American males. Blood gangs are active in 123 cities and in 33 states. The main source of income for the Bloods is derived from the street-level distribution of cocaine and marijuana. Bloods members are also involved in the transportation and distribution of methamphetamine, heroin, and to a lesser extent, PCP (phencyclidine). The Bloods are also involved in other criminal activity such as assaults, threats, murder, auto theft, burglary, carjacking, drive-by shooting, extortion, homicide, identification fraud and robbery.

Membership

Bloods refers to a loosely structured association of smaller street gangs, known as 壴s,稩ch has adopted a common gang culture. Each sect has its own leader and generally operates independently from the others.

Most Bloods members are African American males, although some sects have recruited female members as well as members from other races and ethnic backgrounds. Members range in age from early teens to mid-twenties, however some hold leadership positions into their late twenties and occasionally thirties.

There is no known national leader of the Bloods but individual Bloods sets have a hierarchical leadership structure with identifiable levels of membership. These levels of membership indicate status within a gang. A leader, typically an older member with a more extensive criminal background, runs each sect. A sect leader is not elected but rather asserts himself by developing and managing the gang?iminal enterprises through his reputation for violence, threats and ruthlessness and through his personal charisma. The majority of sect members are called ?iers,稯 are typically between the ages of 16 and 22. Soldiers have a strong sense of commitment to their set and are extremely dangerous because of their willingness to use violence both to obtain the respect of gang members and to respond to any person who 鳲espects? sect.  When the leaders gives an order he/she expects it to be carried out without hesitation. Failure to follow an order could mean death for the solider or a love one. ?ciates? not full members, but they identify with the gang and take part in various criminal activities. To the extent that women belong to the gang, they are usually associate members and tend to be used by their male counterparts to carry weapons, hold drugs, or by prostituting themselves to make money for their sect.

Recruitment is often influenced by a recruitee?vironment. Bloods recruit heavily among school-age youth in predominantly poor African American and minority communities. Often the recruitee's are not well educated. Gang membership offers youth a sense of belonging, respect, protection, earn fast money, and status. It also offers immediate gratification to economically disadvantaged youth who view the trappings of gang life? jewelry, cash, expensive sports clothing?articularly alluring.

Bloods members may go through different types of initiations. Some may join the gang because they are friends or relatives of the gang leaders. Others go through an initiation process that might include committing an armed robbery, an assault, rape, murder, 50murder,  to bring something of value back to the gang, performing an act of violence, or being beaten by members in a ceremony called a 塴-in,汵ot;jump in", ?aroo walk,汵ot;Walking the line", "Blending",or 嬬-pen.?s initiation is meant to test the courage and loyalty of the member. In some sects, the commission of a criminal act is also meant to prove that the initiate is not a police officer. Female associates undergo a similar initiation process; some sects require women to be 帥d in?having sex with some or all of the set members. Some female will roll the dice instead of walking the line.

United Blood Nation (UBN) or East Coast Bloods initiates often receive a dog-paw mark, represented by three dots often burned with a cigarette, a dime, a AAA battreyon their right shoulder, ankle, hand or other part of the body. Other UBN symbols include a bulldog and a bull

Blood Terminology

000- Blood 001

013 - Blood love

023 - Watch your back

025 - What rank are you

031 - I am Blood  (Blood in & Blood Out)

041 - Kill the Crip

187 - California police code for homicide (we will get you or we got you)

311 - Used by Bloods meaning Crip Killer (3rd and 11th letters of alphabet - C K

           5 Poppin 6/ Droppin - Fire 5 shoots fired, 6 people dead (also mean 5 or 6 point stars)

           also mean five alive, 6 must die Aka: 5 Leadin 6 Bleedin

B World - Blood World

B's Up C's Down - Disrespect of Crips by Bloods

Baby Gangster - Very young (7-12 years) children, who are used by gang to act as lookouts, hold drugs, guns, etc.
 

Bloods - Black street gang originated in Los Angeles

Blood In - Initiation - Initiated member must shed someone's blood; may include murder

Blood Out - Member's blood spilled to get out of gang

Blood In-Blood Out - Mexican Mafia motto; A requirement to join some gangs - to join, you must kill someone; your death (natural or by being killed) is the only way out of the gang

CK - Crip Killer - term used by Bloods

Colors - Item of clothing worn to signify gang membership

Cop - To get, to steal

Cop Shop - Police station

Damu - Blood greeting

 Flag - refers to gang colors

Food - A person marked for death

Foot soldiers - Lowest rank in the sect, crew, etc.

General   - A new term to identify leadership of the new blood street gang

Get him - assault someone

 OG - Original Gangster
 

REEBOK - R (respect) E (each) E (every) B (blood) O (O) K (k)
 

Tweedy Bird - Snitch

Piru - A street in Compton First blood seat originated in South California

UNB - United Blood Nation

 

FILA - F (folks) I (in) L (love) A (always)
FLIGHT -  F (forever) L (living) I (in) G (gangster) H (hoover) T (town)

K-SWISS - K (kill) S (slobs) W (when) I (i) S (see) S (slobs)
FUBU
- F (fuck) U (u) B (blood) U (up)
NIKE  - N (niggas) I (insane) K (killing) E (everybody)
ADIDAS - A (all) D (day) I (i) D (disrespect) A (all) S (slobs)
CALVIN KLEIN - C (crip or crab) K (killers)
MECCA - M (murdering) E (every) C (crip) C (child) A (alive)
POLO
by Ralph Lauren - P (property) O (of) L (locs) O (only)

DUKE - stands for "Disciples Using Knowledge Everyday"
NORTH CAROLINA COLLEGE - NC stands for "Neighborhood Crips"
HOYAS - stands for "Hoovers On Your Ass Slobs"

COLORADO ROCKIES - CR stands for "Crips Rule"
SAINTS - stands for "Slobs AINT Shit"
ORLANDO MAGIC - "Magic stands for "Maniacs And Gangsters In Chicago"
LOS ANGELES RAIDERS - RAIDERS stand for "Ruthless Ass Insane Disciples Everywhere
Running Shit"
DALLAS COWBOYS - COWBOYS stand for "Crips Out West Bangin On You Slobs"
 

Known Sects:

 

  • 9 Tray (Tek)
  • 135 Piru
  • 456 Island
  • 64 Brims (defunct)
  • 706 Blood
  • 92 Bishops
  • Acre Hood Piru (defunct)
  • Athens Park Boys
  • Aliso Village Brim (defunct)
  • Avenue Piru Gang
  • Bartender Piru (defunct)
  • Be-Bopp Watts Bishops
  • Black P Stones-City
  • Black P Stones-Jungles
  • Blood Stone Pirus
  • Blood Stone Villians
  • Bounty Hunters
  • Campenella Park Piru
  • Cedar Block Piru
  • Center Park Blood
  • Center View Piru
  • Centinela Park Family
  • Circle City Piru
  • Crenshaw Mafia Gang
  • Cross Atlantic Piru
  • Dalton Gangster Blood (defunct)
  • DBCP
  • Denver Lane Bloods
  • Doty Block Gang
  • Double "I"  (NJ)
  • Down Hood Mob
  • East Compton Piru
  • East Side Piru
  • Elm Street Piru
  • Family Swan Blood 89/92
  • Fruit Town Brims
  • Fruit Town Pirus
  • Ghost Town/ES Pain
  • Harvard Park Brim
  • Hawthorne Piru
  • Holly Hood Pirus
  • Hoover Family (defunct)
  • Inglewood Family Gang
  • Jarvis Street Piru (defunct)
  • Kabbage Patch Piru
  • Kalas Park Loks
  • Leuders Park Piru
  • Lime Hood Piru
  • Lynwood Mob Piru
  • Mad Swan Blood
  • Mid Wilshire Bloods (defunct)
  • Midtown Family (defunct)
  • Miller Gangster Bloods
  • Mob Piru
  • Neighbor Hood Pirus
  • Neighborhood Pirus 145
  • Rollin 20s NeighborHood Blood
  • Original Block Piru 151
  • Outlaw 20s
  • Pacoima Pirus
  • Parke Nine Bloods
  • Pasadena Denver Lane
  • Project Gangster Blood
  • Pueblo Bishops 52
  • Queen Street Blood
  • Queen Street Blood 76 Block
  • Rollin 50s Brims
  • Samoan Warriors Bounty Hunters
  • Scott Park Blood
  • ScottsDale Piru
  • Sex, Money Murder
  • Squiggly Lane Gangster
  • Summit Street Bloods
  • Tree Top Piru
  • Ujima Village Bloods
  • Unton Brims (defunct)
  • Van Ness Gangster
  • Village Town Piru
  • Water Front Piru
  • Weirdoz Blood
  • West Covina Mob
  • West Side Piru - Compton
  • West Side Piru - West Covina
  • Hacienda Village Blood
  • The Department of Justice estimates there could be as many as 65,000 African American gang members in California today. The majority of them are still Crips and Bloods gang members. They now range in age from 12 to 35, with some as old as 40. The gangs vary in size from 30 members to as many as 1,000. They continue to fight each other for narcotic-related profits and in defense of territory, and many remain unstructured and informal. A few of them are becoming organized with some definitive gang structure.

    Some of the older gang members--known as "Original Gangsters"--who have been in the gang for a long time are often the recruiters and trainers of new gang members. Many are second- and third-generation gang members and have been incarcerated in the California Youth Authority or the California Department of Corrections. Due to their propensity for violence, prison and jail officials have found it necessary to house hardcore members in high-security cell blocks or separate facilities.

    Some of the more experienced gang members are beginning to abandon established characteristics, such as wearing the colors blue and red, and are now trying to disguise their gang affiliation by wearing nondescript black and white clothing. Other members continue to rely on the gang trademarks, and neighborhoods abound with graffiti signifying the presence of Crips and/or Bloods gangs.

    Some of the gangs have formed alliances with other ethnic gangs, and some Crips and Bloods gangs include Hispanic or Asian gang members. Female gang members are rare, but those who do participate play a minor role in gang activity and are used to rent crack houses or traffic in narcotics.

    The Crips and Bloods continue to control the distribution of crack cocaine in several California cities and other states. Federal and state law enforcement authorities report Crips and Bloods gang members in 33 states and 123 cities. Once they arrive in a city, they determine the demand for narcotics, the identity of major narcotic dealers, and the existence of established narcotic operations. They then recruit new gang members and take over the selling of crack cocaine. Sometimes, the takeover is wit hout violence if there is little or no resistance from rival gangs. Other times, there will be a great deal of violence if existing gangs have already established narcotic operations, which compete for the narcotics trade.

     

    Facts - Bloods

    • Originated in South California to defend against the Crips

    • Generally align with People Nation sets

    • Identifiers/symbols:

      • the color red and black

      • red bandannas or rags akso known as Flags

      • the word "Piru" (the original Blood gang)

      • crossed out "C" in words as disrespect for Crips

      • other disrespectful anti-Crip graffiti

    Sketch of face and words Blood Love.

    Two examples of their involvement in crack cocaine include:

    • Operation Blue Rag and Operation Red Rag were two joint investigative efforts by numerous law enforcement agencies in San Diego during 1990. From the beginning of these two operations, the goal was not merely to arrest drug dealers but to reduce violence in the community by sending dangerous gang members to prison.

      Operation Blue Rag focused on three San Diego gangs: the West Coast Crips; the Neighborhood Crips; and the Linda Vista Crips. When the operation was completed, the San Diego County District Attorney's Office filed criminal complaints against 35 gang members. A dozen more were arrested for probation violations or new charges developed during the investigation.

      Operation Red Rag was a five-month undercover operation, which targeted six Bloods sets but soon expanded to include eight of San Diego's ten African American gangs together with a hodgepodge of gang members from Los Angeles. When Operation Red Rag was over, it resulted in the arrest of 112 gang members and narcotic dealers.

       

    • An initial move in a multi-state narcotic investigation was made in early June 1991 when federal authorities in Los Angeles were contacted by federal authorities in Denver, Colorado, for assistance.

      A member of the Los Angeles-based 87th Street Gang Crips had been identified as a principal suspect in a Denver case, which involved the trafficking of narcotics by the Los Angeles gang. The gang member, a convicted felon, was on probation at the time as the result of a 1987 arrest when police officers uncovered $265,000 in cash; an undisclosed amount of crack; and a firearm in his residence. This gang member also had previous arrests for assault with a firearm, robbery, carrying a concealed weapon, and battery. He was known by local police officers to be a major narcotics dealer in the south central area of Los Angeles who used other gang members to sell narcotics and to provide protection for his narcotics trafficking enterprise.

      As events later developed in Los Angeles, the gang member and another suspect were apprehended in the gang member's garage area. When both suspects were ordered by police officers to the ground, the gang member opened fire on them. During the ensuing gu n battle, the gang member was seriously wounded; and one police officer received a bullet wound in the left foot. During a search of the gang member's apartment, 1,100 grams of cocaine; 267 grams of rock cocaine; 28 grams of black tar heroin; $25,000 in U.S. currency; and a 9mm pistol were seized.

     With gang involvement in the crack market comes a tremendous increase of street-level violence as they battle over the profitable narcotics trade. Violence is a routine part of doing business, and it is used to terrorize citizens and other gangs resisting g their intrusion. They make no effort to distinguish between intended rival gang victims or innocent bystanders.

    Besides crack cocaine, African American gang members also sell marijuana and PCP; and some have purchased chemicals for their own production of PCP.

    Their use of weapons has evolved to high-powered, large-caliber handguns and automatic and semi-automatic weapons including AK-47 assault rifles and Mac-10s with multiple-round magazines; and they sometimes wear police-type body armor. Gang attacks on police officers have escalated. Gangs--such as the '89 Gangster Crips, Project Crips, Neighborhood Crips, Southside Compton Crips, and the Pueblo Bishop Bloods--have shot at officers during vehicle pursuits, narcotic investigations, robberies, and response s to family disturbances.

    Their other crimes range from robberies, burglaries, grand thefts, receiving stolen property, and witness intimidations to assaults with a deadly weapon, drive-by shootings, and murders. In Los Angeles during 1990, there were 135 homicides; 1,416 assault s and batteries; and 775 robberies attributed to Crips and Bloods gang members.

    Some specific targets of criminal activities include jewelry stores. A series of armed robberies, which has been connected to Crips' gang members from the Los Angeles area, have occurred in several Central Valley and San Francisco Bay Area cities. These armed robberies target jewelry stores and are committed by the "One-Minute Gang"--based on their ability to complete the robberies in one minute. Many robberies have occurred in California; and similar robberies are being reported in Nevada, Oregon, and Georgia. Some of the robberies have resulted in the theft of $150,000 to $250,000 worth of jewelry. An estimated combined loss of $4.7 million has been reported thus far. 50 Cent

    Another area of emerging criminal activities for the Crips and Bloods is theft of personal computers from stores and warehouses. In 1991, there were 19 such thefts in the Los Angeles and Orange County areas attributable to these gangs.

    During the April 29 to May 1, 1992, riot in Los Angeles, some of the violence was attributed to the Crips and Bloods. The riot was the worst civil disorder in modern American history. Sixty persons died; some 2,500 were injured; 750 fires were set; 14,0 00 people were arrested; and upwards of $700 million in damage was done.

    Gang members were involved in assaults, attempted murders, murders, arson, and looting. During the riot, two members of the 8-Trey Gangster Crips and two other individuals were seen on national television beating and robbing a truck driver. Twenty-two m embers of another Crips gang were arrested for looting approximately $80,000 worth of merchandise from electronic stores.

    Other Crips and Bloods gang members were responsible for looting many of the 4,500 weapons from gun dealers, sporting goods stores, and pawn shops during the riot. Gang members have indicated they will use the weapons to kill police officers and parole a and probation officers via drive-by shootings and ambushes. Gang members have graffiti walls with "187 L.A.P.D." (187 is the California Penal Code Section for homicide); and other gang members have circulated flyers stating, "Open Season on LAPD."

    A temporary truce between some of the gang members of the Crips and Bloods occurred in the Los Angeles area following the riot. Many of these gang members are wearing articles of red and blue clothing interweaved to show their unity. These gangs claim t he truce will unite their forces to target law enforcement officers; however, to date, there have been no attacks against the officers resulting from this gang alliance.

    Some of the gangs have also indicated they will seek "protection" money from business owners to safeguard them from further crimes. This form of extortion is another effort by the gangs to continue controlling and intimidating their neighborhoods.

    The Blood gang name has also been adapted by a large amount of youth gangs. They are heavily out numbered by gangs claiming to be Crips. The original gang was formed by two youth (Sylvester Scott and Vincent Owens) for protection versus the Crip gang. It soon after became predatory. The original Bloods lived on  Piru Street in Compton. The original name of the gang was the Pirus. In most cases, Blood and Piru are interchangeable, and stand for the same gang. Possibly because of disadvantages in numbers versus the enemy, Blood sets tend to get along with each other.

    Note: On the east coast blood numbers are growing to the large amount of Five Percenters forming an alliance with this gang.

    Blood Gangs

    Bloods.com:
    Armageddon iz Near:
    Blaze'Z Domain:
    BLOOD 4 LIFE
    Bloods:
    B*\\' Bloodz:
    Brazie Blood:
    B.rothers L.iving O.n O.thers D.ispair (BLOOD):
    DamuRide/Blood 4 Life:
    A domain for Bloods:
    Bloods 4 Life
    Crips and Bloods Home Page
    D'Angelos Site:
    DADPKG:
    For Bloods Only
    JollBeEcRaZEE
    L'il Wickeds Palace:
    Lukas'z Paige:
    Maltby Park Boyz Gang:
    Mid South Tennessee Blood Page:
    Piru West coast B-dawg Blood gangs:
    Piru West Coast 8 Dawgs:
    Red Devil'z Blood Page
    The B-Side: Claims both Bloods and Norteno
    The D-Boyz:
    Tru 2 da game:
    That Dre Dawg:
    West Coast (Bloods and Crips Together)
    West Side Piru Rolling 20's:
    The Unofficial Easy E Home Page:
    Wassup B Dawg
     

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    Last modified: 12/17/11