All For Crime Blood

Discuss general Black gangs in Los Angeles County which include Bloods, Crips, Hustlers, Crews and Independent groups in Los Angeles County here.
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All For Crime Blood

Unread post by alexalonso » April 25th, 2010, 6:57 pm

In the 40s piru area of South East LA the All For Crime Bloods has been claiming Blood for about 2 or 3 years now. They are pronbably one of the newest Blood sets in LA.
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Re: All For Crime Blood

Unread post by Curious15 » April 29th, 2010, 7:34 pm

WOW They war with 38th street? Does anyone know whats going on over there?

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Re: All For Crime Blood

Unread post by H572DSTA » April 30th, 2010, 7:25 am

Curious15 wrote:WOW They war with 38th street? Does anyone know whats going on over there?
yes they are...with es13 too

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Re: All For Crime Blood

Unread post by Manso » May 12th, 2010, 6:23 am

H572DSTA wrote:
Curious15 wrote:WOW They war with 38th street? Does anyone know whats going on over there?
yes they are...with es13 too
Nigga get the fucc outta here with yo fake ass internet hood knowledge.

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Re: All For Crime Blood

Unread post by DNice » June 20th, 2010, 7:54 pm

There hood is over there in 38th st hood, they been bangin longer then 3 years tho because I was over there in like 07 and I knew a lil mexican cat from there name taco! Extrad out, and a few niggas that use to hang out.. idk how active but they strike up and was heated

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Re: All For Crime Blood

Unread post by gautier » June 23rd, 2010, 8:17 pm

yea they share there hood with some o.g. 40s piru.

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Re: All For Crime Blood

Unread post by gautier » June 23rd, 2010, 8:24 pm

they did have a problem with the 40s piru in the are witch resulted in a slaying but now they are allies.

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Re: All For Crime Blood

Unread post by gautier » June 23rd, 2010, 8:31 pm

i will post some court cases soon on them

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Re: All For Crime Blood

Unread post by gautier » June 23rd, 2010, 8:40 pm

heres a case with A.F.C.B. and 38th St

January 10, 2006

THE PEOPLE, PLAINTIFF AND RESPONDENT,
v.
JOSE CURIEL, DEFENDANT AND APPELLANT.


APPEAL from a judgment of the Superior Court of Los Angeles County, Ruffo Espinosa, Jr., Judge. Affirmed. (Los Angeles County Super. Ct. No. BA223606).

. Prosecution Evidence

Sometime in early April 2001,*fn1 a member of the 38th Street Gang named Woody was killed near 43rd and Ascot, supposedly by the A.F.C. ("All For Crime") gang.

A blue, 1991 Chevy van was stolen on April 11.

L.M. testified that on April 11, he spoke to a group of fellow 38th Street gangmembers. The group included defendant Curiel, who is also known as Serio. The group was discussing an incipient drive-by shooting. L.M. saw a blue van and some guns. He made an excuse so he would not have to participate.

J.H. testified that on the evening of April 11, his friend Marcus Byrd was sitting in his car talking to one of J.H.'s friends. Byrd was parked on Ascot near the corner of 43rd. J.H. was standing on the porch of a nearby house. He saw Byrd start to drive away. As Byrd was making a U-turn, a van drove up and stopped in the middle of the street, blocking Byrd's car. Someone got out of the van and started shooting. J.H. testified he immediately dropped to the ground to avoid being shot. He did not see who was doing the shooting and he could not see the other occupants of the van. He denied having told police he saw two people get out of the van and fire shots. He recognized Curiel from around the neighborhood, but he had not seen Curiel at the shooting scene that night.

Byrd died from multiple gunshot wounds. When police arrived, they found Byrd's car on the corner of 43rd and Ascot, up on the sidewalk. There were numerous bullet casings strewn in the street. Police recovered 9 millimeter and .45-caliber bullet casings.

About 90 minutes after L.M. overheard his fellow 38th Street gangmembers planning the drive-by shooting, one of them called him and asked to be picked up in Compton. When L.M. arrived, he saw the blue van. He took Curiel, F. and Spikes (who had since died) to a restaurant. L.M. testified there was a discussion at the restaurant about the shooting, but Curiel did not say he had done anything.

Tape recordings of J.H.'s police interviews were played for the jury. On these tapes, J.H. identified Curiel as one of the participants in the Byrd shooting. Tape recordings of L.M.'s police interviews were played for the jury. On these tapes, L.M. said that at the planning session, he saw Curiel picking out which gun he wanted to use for the drive-by, and that at the restaurant, Curiel talked about his participation in the shooting.

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Re: All For Crime Blood

Unread post by gautier » June 23rd, 2010, 8:47 pm

hers another A.F.C.B. and 38th street\

December 31, 2008

THE PEOPLE, PLAINTIFF AND RESPONDENT,
v.
JERRY MULLENS, DEFENDANT AND APPELLANT.

APPEAL from a judgment of the Superior Court of Los Angeles County, Marsha N. Revel, Judge. Modified and, as so modified, affirmed. (Los Angeles County Super. Ct. No. BA323548

The May 2007 Shooting

Appellant Mullens was a member of the "All for Crime" criminal street gang, a Black gang also known as "AFC." One of Mullens's gang monikers was "Green Eyes," apparently due to his eye color. As of May 2007, AFC was engaged in a gang "war" with a rival Hispanic gang, "38th Street." Both gangs claimed the area of Ascot and 42nd Streets as their territory. Mullens often wore red and white plaid shirts, both colors associated with the AFC gang.

Victim Henry Espinosa, who was 19 years old, was not a member of a gang. Espinosa routinely drove the same route through the neighborhood of 42nd and Ascot, at approximately the same time each morning, on his way to work. Espinosa had seen Mullens walking in the neighborhood on approximately 11 occasions during his morning commute.

Espinosa saw Mullens when he drove through the neighborhood on May 20 and May 21, 2007. Both times, Mullens stopped and stared at Espinosa as Espinosa drove past. On May 22, 2007, at approximately 6:50 a.m., Espinosa was again on his way to work, driving at approximately 20 miles per hour northbound on Ascot. Suddenly Mullens "popped out" from between two parked cars and jogged into the street, causing Espinosa to slow to avoid running Mullens over. When he was centered in front of Espinosa's vehicle, Mullens reached into his waistband, pulled out a handgun, and pointed it at Espinosa. Espinosa ducked and stepped on the gas. Mullens fired approximately six shots at Espinosa, striking Espinosa's car repeatedly. Mullens continued jogging across the street. One of the shots hit and broke the driver's side window; a bullet also hit the driver's seat. Fortuitously, Espinosa suffered only two superficial graze wounds to his back. Mullens was wearing a red and white checkered shirt during the attack. Espinosa drove home, and his father alerted police.

Espinosa described the shooter to police, including the fact he had green eyes, and was known by the moniker "Green Eyes." Espinosa positively identified Mullens in a six-pack pretrial photographic lineup, at the preliminary hearing, and at trial.

(ii) Gang Evidence

Police Officer Steven Ralph testified as a gang expert for the People, as follows. Mullens was an active member of the AFC gang. AFC is a "Blood" gang and its members often wear red. AFC members refer to themselves as "hustlers," and are focused toward making money, primarily through narcotics sales. In addition to narcotics sales, the AFC gang was also involved with weapons possession, murder, attempted murder, shootings, and graffiti.

Gangs establish their "turf" by "tagging" an area with graffiti and by intimidating neighborhood citizens and rival gang members. In this way, they are able to establish an area where they can safely engage in their criminal enterprises without interference from police or other gangs. Gang members generally use threats and intimidation to communicate to rival gangs that they are willing to protect their turf. The AFC gang used violence to protect its narcotics sales from rival gang members coming into the area.

Gang members earn "respect" in their gangs by "put[ting] in work for the gang," i.e., committing crimes such as robbery, shootings, murder, "anything to protect the boundary . . . ." A gang member's reputation is of crucial importance in his own gang and vis a vis other gangs.

The area where the shooting occurred was "in the heart of AFC territory." The 38th Street gang "claim[ed]" some of the territory claimed by AFC, which caused tension between the gangs. Beginning in May 2007, the 38th Street and AFC gangs had a falling out related to narcotics transactions. Tension escalated between the two gangs. Threats and gang fights, as well as seven documented incidences of attempted murders between the gangs and one homicide, had ensued.

If a rival gang member, or someone perceived to be a rival gang member, entered another gang's area, the individual would likely be confronted with threats and intimidation and could be "shot, stabbed, killed for being in the wrong area." "[S]taring down" a rival gang member as he drives through the neighborhood is a form of intimidation to communicate that the gang knows the rival is present, and if he passes through the area again, he might be shot or attacked.

When asked a hypothetical question based on the facts of the case, Ralph opined that the shooting was committed to benefit the AFC gang. First, the shooting served to intimidate neighborhood residents. The fact that a gang member committed the shooting on a main street in broad daylight, without fear of being caught, showed arrogance. Such actions enhanced the reputation of the gang and the shooter. Second, there was an ongoing dispute between the AFC and 38th Street gangs. If an AFC gang member shot and killed a rival gang member driving through AFC territory, this would enhance AFC's reputation for protecting its turf, and might also discourage attacks by the 38th Street gang.*fn1

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Re: All For Crime Blood

Unread post by gautier » June 23rd, 2010, 9:03 pm

this is the case when they had a beef with 40s piru

September 27, 2004

THE PEOPLE, PLAINTIFF AND RESPONDENT
v.
TYREE IRVIN FERRELL, DEFENDANT AND APPELLANT.

Superior Court County of Los Angeles Marsha N. Revel, Judge (Super. Ct. No. BA212763 (Los Angeles County)


FACTS

Ferrell and Lawrence Rawlings were friends and members of the "All For Crime" (AFC) gang. On July 12, 1999, AFC and another local gang, 40 Piru, got into a fist fight over a gambling debt. Ferrell, Rawlings and another AFC member, Henry Keith, participated in the fight. Rawlings' girlfriend, Cussondra Davis, and his cousin, Latesha Rawlings, saw the fight.

After the fight was over, Davis saw Ferrell shoot in the direction of the 40 Piru gang members. Davis dropped to the ground and saw Ferrell fire a second shot. When she looked down the street, she saw Rawlings lying on the ground with blood coming from his head. Ferrell dropped the gun and fled.

Latesha Rawlings gave testimony similar to Davis', except she testified, "As he was shooting, his hand was going all kind of ways, like he couldn't handle the gun. . . . [H]is hand wasn't like he had control of the gun . . . ."

Ferrell fled to Missouri. Eventually, the police arrested him there. He waived his Miranda rights and talked to the police. (Miranda v. Arizona (1966) 384 U.S. 436.) He said that on July 12, 1999, he was with members of his gang and members of the 40 Piru gang. They got into a fight. He said he shot once into the air to stop the fight. As he brought the gun down it discharged accidentally, hitting Rawlings. Defense

Henry Keith testified that he is a member of the AFC gang. He participated in the fight on June 12, 1999. He heard a shot and saw Ferrell holding a gun with his arm straight up in the air. As Ferrell brought his gun down, Keith heard another shot. Keith turned and saw Rawlings on the ground. Ferrell went to Rawlings and said, "'I didn't mean it.'" Then Ferrell left the area.

Ferrell did not testify

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Re: All For Crime Blood

Unread post by gautier » June 23rd, 2010, 9:09 pm

heres a case with the A.F.C.B. and 40s piru are allies


February 18, 2010

THE PEOPLE, PLAINTIFF AND RESPONDENT,
v.
DAMONE LESHON HICKS, DEFENDANT AND APPELLANT.

APPEAL from a judgment of the Superior Court of Los Angeles County. Robert J. Perry, Judge. Affirmed. (Los Angeles County Super. Ct. No. BA331615).


FACTS

Prosecution Evidence

Defendant is a member of the 40 Pirus criminal street gang with the moniker of "Digum." Defendant wears tattoos that say "Piru" and "Eastside Pirus." He is an older gang member, or "OG," who commands the respect of younger gang members. He is also a shot caller, which means he can tell other gang members to commit crimes. The 40 Pirus gang is a Los Angeles Blood gang that was formed in the early 1980's and whose primary activities include murder, attempted murder, assault with a deadly weapon, robbery, narcotics transactions, vandalism, and firearms possession and sales. The 40 Pirus share their territory with another Blood gang called All For Crime (AFC), and the two gangs commit crimes together. Their enemies are Crips gangs, such as the Broadway Gangster Crips. The territory of the latter gang includes the corner of Slauson Avenue and San Pedro Street in Los Angeles, where the shootings in this case occurred.

On May 23, 2006, a group of people who lived and worked at the People-to-People Homeless Shelter were standing at a bus stop on the corner of Slauson Avenue and San Pedro Street. The group included Charles Hyde (Hyde), Rachel Koles (Koles), Curtis McKinney (McKinney), Jessica Ortega (Ortega), Errol Smith (Smith), Don Mitchell (Mitchell), and Amanda Turner (Turner). Turner stood facing Slauson Avenue and conversing with Koles and McKinney, whose back was to the street. A metallic grey Nissan Maxima with tinted windows and a partially open passenger window drove up in the lane closest to the curb. A gun appeared at the partially open window, and a second gun was thrust through the sun roof. As the Maxima passed the group, the shooters opened fire.

Hyde was hit eight times and died on the spot. McKinney turned around, saw the car, and ran down Slauson Avenue. A bullet hit him under his right knee cap, permanently severing a nerve and rendering him unable to work. McKinney lay on the pavement and watched the Maxima drive down Slauson Avenue and turn right on San Pedro Street. Koles saw a flash of light and was lifted off the ground when a bullet hit her leg. The bullet went through her leg, and Koles suffered a broken tibia from the knee down. She received a permanent injury and requires ongoing physical therapy. Ortega, who had also been standing with her back to the street, fell to the ground. Her leg felt numb, and she was bleeding from her stomach and back side. Ortega spent a month in the hospital and was walking with a cane at the time of trial.

On May 27, 2006, four days after the shooting, Officer Thomas Sherwood (Sherwood) of the Los Angeles Police Department (LAPD) stopped a grey 1989 Maxima with an expired registration tag. Defendant was driving, and two Piru Bloods were passengers. Defendant was cited for driving with a suspended license, and the car was impounded. Sherwood saw a nine-millimeter spent shell casing on the front passenger side floorboard. He noted this on the vehicle report but left the casing in the car.

Celeste Bailey (Bailey) owned the Maxima, and she was in a romantic relationship with defendant in May 2006. She sometimes allowed defendant to use her car. Bailey remembered being in a residence at 1607 East 41st Place with defendant when two of the men with him had guns. She testified that defendant was not one of them, and she could not remember if she had previously told a detective that she saw defendant playing with a gun, loading and unloading it. On that occasion, Bailey allowed defendant to use the Maxima. He left with the two men at approximately 8:30 p.m. When defendant returned the car, the shield to the car's sunroof was cracked and the sunroof itself had dents and scratches. There was a hole in one of the passenger seats. When Bailey later retrieved her car from the impound yard, she saw a gold bullet or shell casing when it rolled to the front of the car. Bailey threw it out the window.

During the summer of 2006, Bailey chose defendant's photograph from a photographic lineup as the man who borrowed her car, and she wrote, "I saw him playing with gun." She identified Hare as one of the men who accompanied defendant on that occasion, writing that she thought he went with Digum. At trial, Bailey testified that she identified Hare because she felt pressured by police. She could not say at trial whether Hare was one of the two men who went with defendant. Bailey was afraid when interviewed by police officers because they told her she would go to jail.

Detective Johnny Villa (Villa) of the LAPD was one of the officers investigating the shooting. He interviewed Christopher Jones (Jones) on June 2, 2006, at a juvenile facility. Jones said he was a member of the 40 Pirus and named defendant and Hare as the shooters. Jones said that defendant was a 40 Piru and Hare was a member of AFC. Jones described the vehicle and the weapons used to commit the crimes.

According to Jones, defendant and some friends were gambling at an apartment complex on East Vernon Avenue on the day of the shooting, and a group of Broadway Gangster Crips drove by and shot at them. The complex is a known Bloods hangout. Defendant ordered Jones and the others to collect the spent casings. At approximately 6:00 or 7:00 p.m. that day, Jones was with defendant at 1607 East 41st Place, a residence defendant often frequented. It is located about five miles from the shooting scene. Jones saw defendant and Hare loading an Intratec 9 semi-automatic pistol (TEC-9) and a chrome .38-caliber pistol. Defendant said they were going to "bust on" somebody. The two men left in a light colored Maxima belonging to defendant's girlfriend at around 8:00 p.m. and returned at around 8:30 or 9:00 p.m. Defendant said, "We got him" when he returned. Hare said they had shot at a group of "niggas" who had been standing at a bus stop and who had flashed gang signs. He said there were two or three women in the group.

Jones said that defendant's girlfriend, whom he called "Sugar Boo" gave him a ride home that night. As they passed the corner of Slauson Avenue and San Pedro Street, Jones saw police tape. He thought, "Wow, they really did do that." Jones saw television coverage of the shooting when he got home.

Villa told Jones to review Villa's notes of the interview. He then told Jones to initial each page, and Jones did so. At one point Jones said that defendant and Hare hid their guns in a Suburban that was parked at the back of the residence on East 41st Place. Defendant often used the Suburban to store firearms and narcotics.

Four days after Jones's initial interview, Villa interviewed Jones again along with Detective Miguel Terrazas (Terrazas). This interview was recorded, and the recording was played for the jury. Jones confirmed his previous statements. He also said the defendant was loading the TEC-9 with large nine-millimeter bullets. Jones selected photographs of defendant and Hare from a six-pack.

When police tried to serve Jones with a subpoena to testify at defendant's trial, he hid in the bathtub and then ran out of the house in his underwear. At trial, Jones denied being interviewed by police and claimed it was not his voice on the recording. He denied receiving a deal in return for his cooperation. He denied identifying defendant and initialing the six-pack in which defendant's photograph was circled. Jones denied his own membership in the Piru Bloods. He said he did not know and had never seen defendant or Hare, and he had no knowledge of the crimes, not even from a news source.

At the time of trial, Jones was in custody for attempted carjacking and had been in custody since December 2007. Jones had suffered prior juvenile adjudications and was arrested for violating the terms of his placement. He testified that he was aware he was facing a term of 13 years when he was arrested. He was sentenced to nine months.

In June 2006, victim Turner identified a picture of Bailey's Maxima as the car from which the shots had been fired. Victim McKinney also identified the Maxima as the car involved in the shooting. McKinney remembered the tinted windows and a distinctive thin gold strip on the side of the doors. McKinney also identified the Maxima at trial.

On June 15, 2006, police executed a search warrant at the residence on East 41st Place. Officers found a Suburban parked at the rear, just as Jones had stated. The police impounded the Suburban. A subsequent search of the vehicle yielded firearms, ammunition, and narcotics. Officers found two TEC-9s, one of which was loaded with nine-millimeter bullets. Some of the TEC-9 rounds were Lugers. There were magazines for other guns. The Suburban contained approximately 200 rounds of ammunition, including .22-caliber, .45-caliber, and nine-millimeter rounds. The narcotics consisted of rock cocaine, methamphetamine, and marijuana.

Police recovered shell casings and other items of evidence from the crime scene, and the coroner recovered three bullets from the murder victim, Hyde. The bullets were consistent with having been fired from a nine-millimeter gun. They could also have been fired from a .38-caliber gun. One of the bullets removed from the murder victim and one of the cartridges found at the scene were nine-millimeter bullets fired from one of the TEC-9s (exhibit 30) found in defendant's Suburban. Defendant was not the registered owner of the Suburban but was listed as the buyer of the vehicle.

Five of the cartridge cases found at the crime scene were fired from the same gun, a nine-millimeter that may have been a Glock. This latter gun was not, however, the one depicted in exhibit 30. Four of the other bullets found at the crime scene were not fired from the gun in exhibit 30. The ballistics expert could not determine if these cartridges all came from the same gun. These cartridges were consistent with nine-millimeter, .38-caliber, and .357-caliber weapons.

Officer Ruben Garcia testified that he was of the opinion that defendant committed the shootings for the benefit of his criminal street gang after a group of 40 Piru gang members were fired upon by a rival gang. Defendant indicated the gang would take care of its retaliation when he ordered his fellow members to pick up the casings from the drive-by. This action meant that police responding to a shots-fired call would not be able to confirm that shots had actually been fired. The subsequent shooting at the bus stop was in the Broadway Crips gang's territory. The shooters targeted Blacks, which is the race of most Broadway Crips members. The statement "We got him" confirmed the fact that the shooting was carried out to further the gang's interest. Crimes such as these shootings elevate the gang's stature and send a message to rival gangs. It allows the gang to commit more crimes by instilling fear in the community and ensuring that community members do not report gang crimes. The crimes also elevate the status within the gang of those individuals who committed the act.

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Re: All For Crime Blood

Unread post by dubts » January 10th, 2011, 4:22 am

All For Crime is turnt up and servin the 38s

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Re: All For Crime Blood

Unread post by alexalonso » November 14th, 2012, 10:54 pm

Curiel from 38th shot and killed an All For Crime member in April of 2001.

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Re: All For Crime Blood

Unread post by TarHeelRED » November 15th, 2012, 9:23 pm

About how many members does AFC have? Is their turf big or small?

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Re: All For Crime Blood

Unread post by alexalonso » December 22nd, 2012, 8:36 pm

TarHeelRED wrote:About how many members does AFC have? Is their turf big or small?
small turf, right there in the corner of 38th Street turf, where 40s piru were before.

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Re: All For Crime Blood

Unread post by DNice » December 25th, 2012, 2:32 am

On ascott is their main block.. Seen a few off 41st and Compton ave by that park..

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Re: All For Crime Blood

Unread post by alexalonso » December 25th, 2012, 3:22 am

DNice wrote:On ascott is their main block.. Seen a few off 41st and Compton ave by that park..
definitely, I took that photo off Ascott.

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Re: All For Crime Blood

Unread post by DNice » February 17th, 2014, 8:04 pm

alex im in the area a lot,,i allways take 42nd from Compton ave just to see if they are out and I be damn they sure do have a lot of youngings out there hangin out 7-13 deep in 1 area right on the corner or at that house right off 42nd 2 houses from Compton ave... it might be bsv hanging out with them but I see no graffiti only 38th st but they don't tag on 42nd between ascot and Compton ave I give them that lol everywhere else is allways 38 graffitit at all times haven't seen afc hit up in 5 years

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