Tuesday, November 23, 2010

Dan's Brother Angel, Part 2

It's been a few months, but here is the next installment in the series entitled Dan's Brother Angel (you may wish to (re-)read Part 1 before continuing).

First, here is the complete, formatted text from an article entitled Drug Use Soars in Denmark, from October 22, 2010:

Drug Use Soars in Denmark

The Danish Government launches a new drug strategy in response to a dramatic increasing number of drug addicts and drug related overdoses.

There are an estimated 33.000 drug addicts (problem drug users) in a country with a population of 5 million. The government plans to introduce more involuntary treatment to stop this disturbing trend.

In the last 4 years, the number of drug addicts has increased with 15%; 5000 new users. In 2005, the number of registered addicts was 28.000. In 2009 the number of addicts registered in Denmark had soared to 33.000. The number of addict deaths has increased by 13% in one year alone, going from 239 in 2008 to 276 in 2009.

Involuntary treatment

The Danish Government now wants to use more involuntary treatment.

- I have met too many unhappy parents of the young addicts who do not want treatment. We may use involuntary treatment in the future, but only if it serves a good purpose, says the Social Minister Benedikte Kiær, who has the support of the Health Minister Bertel Haarder.

Denmark already has legislation permitting involuntary treatment if the patient is pregnant, but in reality this rarely happens. Scientific evidence shows that treatment that commence by means of coercion may be as effective as voluntary treatment.

New Drug Strategy

The government has now launched a 19 point policy for supply-reduction, prevention, treatment and rehabilitation which includes more outreach programs, treatment programs in prison and focus on mental health issues.

The issue of injection rooms has been raised, but Minister of Justice, Lars Barfoed, is adamant that this would be a mistake.

- That would be in conflict with our overall policy. It is immoral to aid the injection of drugs, says Barfoed.

Heroin Assisted Treatment

The Danish Parlament decided in 2008 to allow heroin assisted treatment. A trail project has been in existence in Copenhagen since March 2010. It is too early to make any conclusions, but this new government initiative suggests that authorities in Denmark believe that other measures must be taken in order to effectively address the disturbing increase in problem drug use.

Notice the mention of heroin.

Next, an article entitled 25 Arrested After Gang Clash, dated November 19, 2010:

Police arrested 25 people last night after a clash between the Bandidos bikers and members of an immigrant gang outside the Bandidos clubhouse in the northern Zealand town of Kvistgård.

During the clash, several shots were fired, but nobody was hit. A person connected to Bandidos, however, was hit by a car outside the clubhouse.

"Eleven people were arrested at Hillerød Hospital when they went to visit their friend. They have all been released again. And then fourteen were arrested near the clubhouse," said police spokesperson Henrik Suhr.

According to Suhr, the police will not decide until later today whether any of the fourteen that are still in custody will be taken to preliminary hearings.

"I cannot say anything else yet. We are not at all done with the technical investigations, and so I can’t say what the results are yet," he said.

In the recent weeks, the police have been stepped up their monitoring of activity at the Bandidos clubhouse in Kvistgård.

The area surrounding the club house will be cordoned off for another fourteen days.

Some background...

If you do an Internet search on motorcycle clubs, heroin distribution and related violence, you will find many years of history alleging two rival biker gangs, Hell's Angels and the Bandidos, being in violent competition in Scandinavia for control of distribution of illegal drugs. For example, Wikipedia has an article regarding violence between the groups in the 1990's, entitled Great Nordic Biker War.

Also, if you are following the situation regarding the changing demographics of Europe, you will notice that there is a significant number of Muslim immigrants from South and Southwest Asia, from the Middle East, and East and North Africa. However, there are keywords to look for regarding references to them in the overly-politically-correct "free" press of Western Europe, especially if the reference shows these people in a negative light. There will be little or no reference to where the group came from or what their original nationality or ethinicity is. For example, a keyword in the UK is a reference to "Asians" - one might mistakenly think this refers to people from Vietnam, China, Japan, or any number of other countries, but it does not; it predominantly refers to Muslim immigrants, many of whom come from Pakistan. In the above article, the reference is to "members of an immigrant gang".

In Part 1, I stated:

We know - though for now, we won't say from where - that much of the narcotics coming in from Afghanistan is moving via ethnic Turkish and Albanian organized crime, often via the Balkans, though the State Department report fingers Iranians and Pakistanis as well. Is this our "immigrant" or "Asian" connection?

Assuming that (at least some members of) Hell's Angels and the Bandidos are in fact involved in trying to control criminal trafficking of illegal drugs, and assuming the "immigrant gang" mentioned is an ethnic (though perhaps not practicing) Muslim group from the Balkans or Southwest Asia, then this new information fits nicely into the framework.

Here's the working theory: Certain immigrant groups, especially ethnic Albanians, control much of the heroin transshipment (as well as the people-trafficking and other smuggling) from Central and South Asia into Europe. Why should they take it to Denmark, and not also control its distribution within Denmark? So, they are trying to muscle in on, and likely take over, this aspect of the trafficking as well. Consequently, the two biker gangs, Hell's Angels and the Bandido's, are perhaps finding themselves with a common enemy.

If this is accurate, we could expect an alliance between the two biker gangs. This would be prudent, because they have a common enemy, against which the police are far less effective (and possibly far less capable due to political correctness).

From Denmark: Street war between Hells Angels and immigrant gangs spreading, dated September 14, 2008 (the source is unedited and a little rough to read):

Police and helped immigrant gangs by keeping down Danish bikers

One of the reasons that the immigrant gangs have been able to gain in strength, is because they are much less visible for the police than the motorcycle gang members, who are easily identified, because of their style of dress with visible logos, their more limited numbers and often also because of their physical stature.

The Hells Angels are tightly organized, and almost all members are known by the police, who have kept these groups under constant observation, making it increasingly difficult for them to defend themselves and their territories from the muslim gangs, who are much more loosely knit, are not easily identifiable and have their respective languages to complicate things for the Danish police.

In the recent past Hells Angels' members have been attacked openly by members of the ethnic crime syndicates, and one of their properties has been attacked and demolished by immigrant gangs. Some chapters closed after that. But not only the police has for all practical purposes more or less taken the part of the immigrants. The press too has been an active player in minimizing the problem with the many criminal immigrants, at the same time deamonizing any similar Danish groups. The words racism creep in everywhere, although it seldom has any relevance in these cases.

AK81, the new Hells Angels' support team

Now a newly established support group of 'hangarounds' has been established, and the Angels are openly recruiting for their team, saying that it is not neccesary to own a motorcycle to be a member. This has had a dramatic effect, and large numbers of young Danes are volunteering for the new movement, hoping that they will be able to contribute to the fight against the muslim invaders, who so far have been successful in obtaining almost total street domination.

The police, who have used all their resources at keeping the bikers in check, have used a far more soft touch towards the muslim gangs. Very often the police withdraw from confrontations, and leave demolishing hordes of immigrants untouched, contrary to a simple house search or an arrest relating to the Bikers' gangs, when they arrive in overwhelming numbers, ready with bullet proof vests and automatic weapons.


Police powerless against immigrant gangs

Partly this is part of a government and EU strategy, which puts great restrictions on the police when dealing with immigrants and immigrant gangs. There always are the accusations of 'racism', and the muslim gangs are also feared much more than the bikers when it comes to their threats to harm individual police officers or their families. Many policemen whose identities are known by the immigrant gangs, would rather not have their house torched or their loved ones attacked by the invaders who have taken their extremely violent mentality with them straight from the Middle East.

The Muslim groups organize quickly in what is called a "cell phone jihad" to mobilize large numbers of "immigrants" to show support - of whatever kind necessary - when members of their community are in some kind of trouble.

One thing is certain: it will get worse before it gets better.

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