Black People : The Black Mafia and the NOI/FOI

Discussion in 'Black People Open Forum' started by cherryblossom, Apr 15, 2011.

  1. cherryblossom

    cherryblossom Banned MEMBER

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    The Black Mafia, a Philadelphia-based organized crime syndicate whose small beginnings started from holding up crap games and dealing in the illegal drug business, was formed in September 1968 by Samuel Christian, who later adopted the name Suleiman Bey under the Nation of Islam, and was at its height of operation until about 1975. Additional founding members included Ronald Harvey, Richard "Pork Chops" James, Donald "Donnie" Day, Robert "Bop Daddy" Fairbanks, Walter Hudgins, amongst others.

    They gained power in local neighborhoods by intimidating people to prevent anyone from reporting the group's activities to the police. Because of this, police had incredible difficulty taking any action on the gang or any of its members for years after their conception. Members participated in holding up crap games and extorting drug dealers, working as numbers men and illegitimate businessmen. Over the course of their control, the mafia was responsible for over 40 murders and countless other crimes....


    ...One of the Black Mafia's most brutal, inexplicable crimes included the Dubrow furniture store robbery. On January 4, 1971, eight Black Mafia members robbed DuBrow's on South Street in Philadelphia. They entered the store one by one posing as customers. Once all were inside, they pulled guns on the twenty employees present and forced them to lie on the floor in the back of the store where they bound them with tape and electrical cord. Thirteen employees were beaten while two others were shot. A janitor who walked in on the robbery while doing his job was shot and killed. One employee was doused with gasoline and set on fire. After their vicious treatment of the employees, they looted the offices in the store and set more fires to destroy evidence of the robbery. The eight criminals fled the scene as soon as the fire alarm went off, purposefully trampling on one of the victim's bodies as they left. This crime was so brutal that W.E.B. Griffin wrote a novel based on it, The Witness, and Philadelphia Police Commissioner Frank Rizzo was quoted as saying that the DuBrow crime was "the most vicious crime I have ever come across...

    ....http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Black_Mafia#Infamous_Crimes_--_Many_Remain_Unsolved
     
  2. cherryblossom

    cherryblossom Banned MEMBER

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    TERRORISM: The 38 Hours: Trial by Terror
    Monday, Mar. 21, 1977

    ....The Black Muslim religion strongly appealed to some blacks because of its denunciation of the evils of white society and its promise of a better life for individuals who strictly follow its commands. The Hanafis consider themselves more orthodox than the Black Muslims, now called Bilalians, whom they dismiss as political exploiters. The most famous Hanafi convert is Los Angeles Laker Basketball Star Kareem Abdul-Jabbar, who financed the purchase of a Washington house as Hanafi headquarters.

    In 1973 the Black Muslim-Hanafi dispute boiled over into an appallingly grisly deed. Seven killers who were Black Muslims broke into the Washington home of Hanafi Leader Khalifa Hamaas Abdul Khaalis. They brutally murdered five of Khaalis' children, his nine-day-old grandson and a devoted follower. (Black Muslim officials have denied that their organization was in any way involved.) Khaalis swore revenge.

    That had to be taken seriously. Born in Indiana as Ernest McGee, Khaalis, 54, was discharged from the Army in World War II on grounds of mental instability. While working as a jazz drummer in New York City, he switched from Roman Catholicism to the Nation of Islam and rose to a trusted position before he broke with the Black Muslims in 1958. In the mid-1960s he formed his own group, the Hanafi. In 1968, he was arrested for trying to extort money from a bank, but charges were dismissed after he was found to be mentally disturbed. In 1972 he attacked the Black Muslims in an open letter, an act that is thought to have led to the execution of his family.

    The fact that five of the killers of his family were eventually convicted and given life sentences did not satisfy Khaalis. His religion, he felt, demanded justice in a jihad—a holy war. For years he brooded; then last week he struck.


    Read more: http://www.time.com/time/magazine/article/0,9171,946751-2,00.html#ixzz1JbXf6rCi
     
  3. cherryblossom

    cherryblossom Banned MEMBER

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  4. info-moetry

    info-moetry STAFF STAFF

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    #11 Yesterday, 05:18 PM

    info-moetry

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  5. cherryblossom

    cherryblossom Banned MEMBER

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    Elijah Muhammad (born Elijah Robert Poole; October 7, 1897 — February 25, 1975)....

    Hanafi Murders

    In 1973, seven men, who were later identified as Nation of Islam members from a Philadelphia temple calling themselves the Black Mafia, broke into the Washington D.C. home of Hanafi leader Khalifa Hamaas Abdul Khaalis. Weeks earlier, Khaalis had written open letters criticizing and mocking Elijah Muhammad and Wallace Fard Muhammad. The men brutally murdered five of Khaalis' children, his nine-day-old grandson, and a guest. Khaalis himself was not at home. Five of the men responsible were ultimately convicted and sentenced to life imprisonment. Elijah Muhammad was not charged in the crime, though it was suspected he had some level of involvement.[19] Khaalis swore revenge and years later his movement attacked and held hostages in the Washington, D.C., offices of B'nai B'rith in the 1977 Hanafi Muslim Siege.

    http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Elijah_Muhammad#Hanafi_Murders


     
  6. cherryblossom

    cherryblossom Banned MEMBER

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    And, like YOU, I'm presenting information that may not have been previously known....You know, "SHARING!" :D


    I agree that MALIK Shabazz aka Malcolm X has absolutely nothing to do with this thread about the BLACK MAFIA.

    I only offered the previous quote because it spoke to the possible fate of those who "opposed" Elijah Muhammad.
     
  7. Ankhur

    Ankhur Well-Known Member MEMBER

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    :SuN018:All due respect to Philadeplhia but folks do some bizzare stuff there folks do not do in other places and this is not a divisionist or regionalist remark

    The Move group did some bizzare stuff to effect thier neighbors that folks do not desire to talk about either,
    that activist groups do not do in other cities

    Now Philadelphia is one out of how many major cities where we live and have national Black mafias???

    broad based Black mafias?
    New York
    Chicago
    Boston
    Miami
    Newark
    Charelston
    Atlanta
    New Orleans
    Baltimore
    Kansas City
    Houston
    Dallas
    Tucson
    Denver

    and aren't all fo these Black mafia Dons and Capos not only Christian but also

    dudes that drink wine from a skull?:qqb009:

    in todays world not back in the 80s or 70s?:SuN044:
     
  8. Chinelo

    Chinelo Third Eye Is Always Open MEMBER

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    See if i was to say what i really feel, and am about 99% sure of regarding some posters here, i'd be banned.....but i see the same stuff you see, i'm just sitting back observing, because they're really showing their hand.......

    :shades:

    MA'AT
     
  9. cherryblossom

    cherryblossom Banned MEMBER

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    Same here, Chinelo....same here.
     
  10. cherryblossom

    cherryblossom Banned MEMBER

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    Junior Black Mafia

    In the 1980s, younger relatives of the group created the "Junior Black Mafia" (JBM). The JBM formed to counter a wave of Jamaican gangsters who sought to control crack cocaine trafficking in Philadelphia. Like their older counterpart, the JBM was exceptionally violent and ruled through witness intimidation and murder. The leader of the JBM, Aaron Jones, is currently on death row in Pennsylvania. The remaining Black Mafia members often associate and work with the Philadelphia Italian Mafia. In 2010, Officials have reported that a relative of the late Russell Barnes who frequents Philadelphia and New York, is poised to take control, because of his close ties to Philadelphia's black mafia underworld and his ability to network and organize.



    http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Black_Mafia#Junior_Black_Mafia
     
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