Some articles on gang, gangs:

South Brooklyn Boys
... as SBB) is a famous New York City street gang that was formed some time around the 1950s in Brooklyn, NY ... The gang has a mostly Italian American membership ... the time of its origin, SBB consisted of several smaller neighborhood greaser gangs that were located in the South Brooklyn area of Brooklyn made up of Carroll Gardens ...
List Of Gangs In The United States - See Also
... List of gangs in Los Angeles, California List of California street gangs General Gangs in the United States Crime in the United States ...
Social Graphs - Research Clusters - Criminal Networks
... can be seen to diffuse outwards from a single source, because weaker gangs cannot afford to kill members of stronger gangs in retaliation, but must commit other violent acts to ...
Labor Slugger Wars - Labor Slugger War: 1913-1917
... By 1912 two major gangs, one led by "Dopey" Benny Fein and another by Joe "The Greaser" Rosenzweig, dominated labor slugging in New York ... The various remaining gangs, who had been largely rendered powerless by Fein and Rosenzweig's brutal tactics, united in a loose alliance in an ... Forsyth Streets in late-1913 between Fein and Rosenzweig against several gangs, including Billy Lustig, Philip Paul, Little Rhody, Punk Madden (not to be confused with ...
Sneha Khanwalkar
... the film, Oye Lucky! Lucky Oye!, and also for Gangs of Wasseypur Part 1, Part 2 ... Director category at the 58th Filmfare Awards for Gangs of Wasseypur Part 1 Part 2 (credited as music director of Gangs of Wasseypur) ...

Famous quotes containing the word gangs:

    Word’s gane to the kitchen,
    And word’s gane to the ha’,
    That Marie Hamilton gangs wi’ bairn
    To the hichest Stewart of a’.
    Unknown. Mary Hamilton (l. 1–4)

    The two elements the traveler first captures in the big city are extrahuman architecture and furious rhythm. Geometry and anguish. At first glance, the rhythm may be confused with gaiety, but when you look more closely at the mechanism of social life and the painful slavery of both men and machines, you see that it is nothing but a kind of typical, empty anguish that makes even crime and gangs forgivable means of escape.
    Federico García Lorca (1898–1936)