GANGLAND USERS

GANGLAND IS A SOCIAL ENTERPRISE PROJECT

Gangland was started ten years ago as a methods of tracking and reporting the social growth of gangs worldwide.It is based on factual reporting from journalists worldwide.Research gleaned from Gangland is used to better understand the problems surrounding the unprecedented growth during this period and societies response threw the courts and social inititives. Gangland is owner and run by qualified sociologists and takes no sides within the debate of the rights and wrongs of GANG CULTURE but is purely an observer.GANGLAND has over a million viewers worldwide.Please note by clicking on "Post Comment" you acknowledge that you have read the Terms of Service and the comment you are posting is in compliance with such terms. Be polite.
PROFANITY,RACIST COMMENT Inappropriate posts may be removed by the moderator.
Send us your feedback

Comments

Comments:This is your opportunity to speak out about the story you just read. We encourage all readers to participate in this forum.Please follow our guidelines and do not post:Potentially libelous statements or damaging innuendo, such as accusing somebody of a crime, defaming someone's character, or making statements that can harm somebody's reputation.Obscene, explicit, or racist language.Personal attacks, insults, threats, harassment, or posting comments that incite violence.Comments using another person's real name to disguise your identity.Commercial product promotions.Comments unrelated to the story.Links to other Web sites.While we do not edit comments, we do reserve the right to remove comments that violate our code of conduct.If you feel someone has violated our posting guidelines please contact us immediately so we can remove the post. We appreciate your help in regulating our online community. Read more: http://royalespot.blogspot.com/#ixzz0cg4WCuMS

Search Gangland

Custom Search

Saturday, 13 September 2008

Ronald "Bang Boy" Kinston, 30, was arrested in front of his Burlington City home when officers seized four guns hidden in a car


04:50 |


Ronald "Bang Boy" Kinston, 30, was arrested Aug. 16 in front of his Burlington City home when officers seized four guns hidden in a car that had just arrived from North Carolina, officials said. The weapons were part of a guns-for-heroin trade, the officials alleged. alleged leader of the Bounty Hunter Bloods gang in central New Jersey called the shots and dealt in guns and drugs while under electronic monitoring by the state's Parole Board, authorities announced Wednesday. State Attorney General Anne Milgram joined State Police brass and members of 16 other law enforcement agencies at a State Police station in Hamilton Wednesday to announced they'd broken up the gang's leadership by filing racketeering and drug and weapon charges against 13, eight of whom are in custody. Milgram said Kinston was the alleged original gangster or leader of a gang that put guns and drugs on the streets of the state's communities from Essex to Monmouth and Burlington counties. "Gangs dealing drugs and guns are dealing death in our state," she said.
Kinston, authorities alleged, commanded hundreds of soldiers in the gang since at least January, when he was paroled from state prison. "This was an intelligence-driven law enforcement operation," Milgram said. Authorities would provide few details of the beginning of the probe, but State Police Maj. William Toms, the agency's intelligence commander, said: "It started with surveillance -- good, old-fashioned police work." Toms contrasted the investigation's effort with a fisherman casting many lines in a large area of water. "Now, we're putting out a few lines in very rich pools," he said of the collaboration with other agencies. In addition to the seizure of the car and weapons and the arrest of Kinston, authorities Wednesday conducted raids on alleged Bloods hangouts in Edison, South Brunswick and New Brunswick. The New Brunswick raid was at a building listed as a recording studio close to the Middlesex County Courthouse. The raid yielded two handguns that were hidden in the bathroom, along with heroin, cocaine and Ecstasy, police said. Toms said the State Police are working to identify the origin of the out-of-state guns, and whether they were trafficked through the same channels as the four that came from North Carolina to Kinston's home last month. That transaction, Toms said, has been traced to a batch of weapons stolen from a licensed dealer in North Carolina in May. Jaronn McAllister, 28, of Wilmington, N.C., allegedly arranged the transaction, authorities said. Police picked him up in Delaware , also on Aug. 16. Hours later, officers were waiting when the car driven by 25-year-old Torrey Grady of Leeland, N.C., headed up the street toward Kinston's house in Burlington City. State Police said that the guns were eventually found by troopers in a well-concealed compartment under the rear passenger seat, which would have evaded notice on first glance. But troopers dug hard into the car and found wires protruding from the space and used jumper cables to open it. Kinston, originally from the New Brunswick area, spent nearly three years in state prison for eluding police and drug dealing in Middlesex, Somerset and Mercer counties, records show. He was paroled in January and moved to Burlington City. Neal Buccino, spokesman for the state Parole Board, said he could not specifically comment on Kinston, but said before an inmate is paroled from prison, he or she must submit a residence plan with an address and a commitment they will be allowed to live there. The plan is then investigated by a parole officer.
Milgram said Kinston wore an ankle bracelet that monitored his movements, and was only allowed to leave his house a few hours per week. "There's no question we're all troubled that someone who was released and paroled was dealing narcotics and weapons," she said. But she said the Parole Board is a vital agency in the fight against gangs in the state and assisted in the probe. In all locations, officers seized six handguns, 10 ounces of pure heroin worth $30,000, more than 3,000 units of heroin, called "decks," that were packaged for sale, and quantities of cocaine, Ecstasy and $23,000 in cash.


You Might Also Like :


0 comments:

LinkWithin

Related Posts with Thumbnails