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Mongols Motorcycle Club


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The Mongols Motorcycle club is a “one-percenter” motorcycle gang and alleged organized crime syndicate. The club was originally formed in Montebello, California by hispanic Vietnam-war veterans who were said to be refused entry into the Hells Angels due to their ethnicity. The Mongols Motorcycle Club is currently headquartered by their “mother chapter” in Southern California where their main presence is felt, and the club is still in active war with their notorious rivals, the Hells Angels. The club has chapters in fifteen states, as well as international charters in Mexico, Australia, Canada, Russia, Germany, Thailand, Malaysia, Singapore, Indonesia, Switzerland and New Zealand.

 

 

The Mongols started much like most clubs in the late sixties. A rowdy bunch of misfits, closely bonded by friendship, family, and brotherhood who enjoyed riding motorcycles, partying hard, and had a strong distaste for the views and ideologies of mainstream society. It didn’t stay that way for long. They eventually began pushing guns and narcotics, making a profit from anything they could, all while making their presence known. The Mongols are known for a broad spectrum of crime ranging from petty theft, to arms and narcotics trafficking, prostitution, robbery, and even murder. In the first five years after 1969, the club grew from the backstreets of East Los Angeles to establishing chapters in San Diego, Bakersfield, Long Beach, and also the San Gabriel and San Fernando Valleys (SGV/SFV). The club’s name is a tribute to the Mongol army of the legendary Genghis Khan, and their logo is a representation of Genghis, the founder of the empire, riding a motorcycle. The Mongols colors are black and white.
 

 

The Mongols M.C. developed an immediate strong hold in the Southern California area. At the time and even now there were really no other 1%er clubs co-existing in these areas. During the early 1970’s the Mongols M.C. launched this new American biker movement into the West Coast area. This was a lifestyle, a culture, and a way of life for the brothers riding around on their chopped Harley Davidson motorcycles on the streets of East Los Angeles showing power and solidarity. The majority of new member were ex Vietnam veterans returning from the recent war. The brothers were accustomed to a strict disciplined, regimented program that was about honor, loyalty, respect, and camaraderie.  This made them a force to be reckoned with.

 

 

 

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The Mongols name derived from the Mongol Empire that was led by Genghis Khan.
The Mongols divided and conquered big countries throughout Eastern Europe in the early 1200’s.
They were known to be highly disciplined, superbly coordinated and brilliant in tactics. The Mongols were fearless warriors on horseback.

 

Yet small in numbers with a lot of heart they dominated and decimated their enemies; Hence the Mongols name that we now wear proudly on our backs, but the difference now is we ride iron horses. At the end of the day it’s about “Quality not Quantity!”
- Lil' Dave (National President)

 

 

 

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It is our aim to create a realistic and enjoyable outlaw 1%er Motorcycle Club role-play environment, more specifically, a portrayal of the Mongols MC's Compton, East Los Angeles, Hollywood, and San Gabriel Valley Chapters. We strive to uphold our strict image of a primarily Hispanic motorcycle club and live up to the colloquial nickname of "cholos on wheels". Standing true to the stories of real life Mongols members and the club itself, many members here role-play as ex gangbangers from different Sureño sets, although this is not mandatory as Caucasian members are also welcomed, encouraged & accepted.

 

Mongols MC chapters operate semi-independently of each other, so it's important to think about your character's portrayal and demographic when choosing a chapter to interact with. We recommend thinking about the local demographic of the area, the style of roleplay you'd like to be engaged in, and your character's future progression and growth. These things are all important to consider when starting out. You can find Mongols MC chapters in the following locations:

DAVIS
EAST L.S.
VINEWOOD
SAN CHIANSKI VALLEY

 

Any questions, concerns, or other queries can be directed to @Psychedelic, or @CULTure. MONGOLS MC and the Mongols logo (R) are trademarks owned by the Mongols Nation Motorcycle Club, and full credit and respect is given to the club. Scenes, depictions, edited photographs and opinions associated with this faction on GTA:World are not necessarily the opinions of the real-life Mongols Nation Motorcycle Club.



Mongols MC | Regras

 

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Edited by Mongol Nation
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HISTORY & BACKSTORY (1969 - 1999)
 

The Mongols Motorcycle club is a “one-percenter” motorcycle gang and alleged organized crime syndicate. The club was originally formed in Montebello, California by hispanic Vietnam-war veterans who were said to be refused entry into the Hells Angels due to their ethnicity.The Mongols Motorcycle Club is currently headquartered by their “mother chapter” in Southern California where their main presence is felt, and the club is still in active war with their notorious rivals, the Hells Angels. The club has chapters in fifteen states, as well as international charters in Mexico, Australia, Canada, Russia, Germany, Thailand, Malaysia, Singapore, Indonesia, Switzerland and New Zealand.

Continued...

 

Spoiler

 

The Mongols started much like most clubs in the late sixties. A rowdy bunch of misfits, closely bonded by friendship, family, and brotherhood who enjoyed riding motorcycles, partying hard, and had a strong distaste for the views and ideologies of mainstream society. It didn’t stay that way for long. They eventually began pushing guns and narcotics, making a profit from anything they could, all while making their presence known. The Mongols are known for a broad spectrum of crime ranging from petty theft, to arms and narcotics trafficking, prostitution, robbery, and even murder. In the first five years after 1969, the club grew from the backstreets of East Los Angeles to establishing chapters in San Diego, Bakersfield, Long Beach, and also the San Gabriel and San Fernando Valleys (SGV/SFV). The club’s name is a tribute to the Mongol army of the legendary Genghis Khan, and their logo is a representation of Genghis, the founder of the empire, riding a motorcycle. The Mongols colors are black and white.


By the mid 1970’s, although relatively small in numbers, the Mongols began wearing a California bottom rocker on their backs. The Hells Angels object to this, as at the time, they were around three times the size of the Mongols. Because of this, the Hells Angels believe that they control the state of California as the most dominant club, therefore granting them the claim. The Angels see this act by the Mongols as extremely disrespectful, and causes enough tension between the two clubs to merit murder. Two San Diego Mongols, “Redbeard” and “Jingles” were murdered in a barrage of gunfire along the I-15 on Labor Day, 1977. Four days later, at their funeral in San Diego, a white coupe pulled up to the funeral home and parked among the hearses and family cars. A man exited the car and proceeded to drop off a bouquet of red and white carnations - these were the colors of the Hells Angels. A dynamite bomb was then detonated inside the car shortly after, triggering an explosion. Any hope of peace between the two clubs fell like a house of cards, never to be rebuilt.


In a constant tussle for claiming their bottom rocker as California, sparks have erupted and caused drastic explosions, multiple times over the coming decades following the deaths of Redbeard and Jingles. On many occasions, the two gangs have clashed - resulting in the mauling, shooting, stabbing and sometimes even bombing of rival gang members and associated properties. A truce was eventually reached in 1992, and the Hells Angels allowed the Mongols to keep their California bottom rocker, on the condition that they opened no new chapters in Northern California, and stayed south of San Jose.

 

 

 

MANO E MANO (2000 - 2008)

 

In May 2000, over 650 Law Enforcement agents raided the homes and businesses of Mongol members across the states of California, Colorado, Oklahoma, and Georgia. This was following a two and a half year undercover investigation by the Bureau of Alcohol Tobacco and Firearms. The raids incarcerated 42 club members on charges ranging from arson, extortion, drug dealing and murder. No senior officers of the club were arrested however, and it didn’t take long for the club to start recovering from these raids. The ATF bust was televised across Southern California, and ended up having an adverse effect on the ATF’s goals of dismantling the organisation. Many people saw these raids on television and saw it as a glorified lifestyle, which attracted a whole new wave of members. Recruitment was on the rise again, and by 2001 they began to outgrow themselves.


Continued...
 

Spoiler

 

The Mongols chose to ignore and break their treaty with the Hells Angels by establishing a chapter in San Jose, California, which was claimed to be a part of Northern California territory held by the Angels. Skirmishes and small-scale scraps broke out between the two groups again after a peaceful period was broken, following the Hells Angels allowing them to keep their California rockers in exchange for only operating in Southern California. After the San Jose chapter was established, communications ceased between the two clubs.

 

The Laughlin River Run was an annual biker event held in Laughlin, Nevada. On April 27th, 2002, both the Mongols and the Hells Angels arrived in large numbers, however were keeping a distance from each other and staying in different hotels on opposite ends of the main strip. On the night of April 27, the Hells Angels went looking for the Mongols, finding them in Harrah’s Casino where the Mongols were staying. The two groups met on the casino floor, and exchanged a brief dialogue before a member of the Hells Angels launched a kick towards a Mongol and the casino floor erupted into chaos. Roger Pinney, former Mongols National President, was stabbed four times in the fray after trying to pry an Angel who was sending a barrage of punches. Knives and hammers were drawn, and any blunt object that wasn’t bolted down to the casino floor suddenly became a weapon. Police storm the casino, breaking up the brawl. When the dust settled, it was discovered that one Mongol and two Angels were dead, while over a dozen were seriously injured. Following the events of the 2002 Laughlin River Run, Ruben “Doc” Cavazos seized National Presidency after Roger Pinney became incapacitated to lead after being hospitalized. It was at this point that the culture of the club began to change drastically.

 

Ruben “Doc” Cavazos was National President between 2002 and 2008. It is a commonly held opinion that Doc was the instigator of the “Sureño age” of the Mongols MC. Cavazos was raised in North Eastern East Los Angeles, and in his youth, fell into the street life in a local street gang known as “The Avenues”. Other local hispanic gangs composed of Toonerville Rifa (TR13), Three Rascals, Frogtown (F13), and the Avenues all formed a large coalition and were known as Sureños (southerners). Like many other Mexican street gangs in Los Angeles, the Avenues fall under the direct control of the Mexican Mafia when in the prison system. Cavazos credits his early years on the streets for teaching him and showing him how to (later) run his Mongol empire.

 

After taking the National Presidency of the Mongols in 2002 following the events of the Laughlin River Run, Doc began mass-recruiting members from Sureño street gang sets in an attempt to strengthen the club. This was done to drastically increase their membership numbers in preparation for retaliation against the Hells Angels for the attack in Nevada of 2002. Although these Sureño members did not possess the traditional qualities of an outlaw motorcycle club member, and some did not even ride a motorcycle, they proved to be very useful for their acts of violence, loyalty, and willingness to participate in criminal activities.

 

Issues arose soon after the Mongols began recruiting these new Sureño members. This is because the Sureños that were being recruited were already under the overarching banner of the Mexican Mafia (La eMe) - one of the most notorious and strongest criminal organisations in the United States, particularly within the prison system. There were growing concerns within the club and within La eMe, and the loyalties of these Sureño members started being questioned.In Rosemead, California during early 2004, a group of Mongols who were staying at a motel discovered a methamphetamine lab that was operating from one of the motel rooms. After the Mongols entered the room, heated words were exchanged, and a firearm was pulled out. One Mongol was shot and killed in the motel room, and caused local authorities to be alerted to the scene.

 

This lab happened to be operated by a local street gang under the control of the Mexican Mafia. After La eMe heard of this situation, they demanded that the Mongols repay them for the money and drugs that were seized by police during the bust of the motel room. It was after this that the Mafia also imposed a tax on the Mongols due to their newfound Sureño members who joined and began kicking up to the Mongols, instead of them.

 

As a result, the Mongols were ordered to pay tribute to La eMe, but refused. This caused a bloody war between the two organizations that lasted for twelve months. Driveby shootings were commonplace. There had even been reports that a male on a BMX bike rode up to the Mongols East LA clubhouse and performed a drive-by shooting on the BMX, then disappeared. The Mongols retaliated in multiple tit-for-tat shootings and other acts of violence. Towards the end of 2004, a sit-down meeting was held between Doc Cavazos and La eMe representatives. Nobody but those present in the closed-door meeting knows what was discussed, however Police reports state that a cash exchange was made, and the Mexican Mafia was paid to end the war. Violence cooled off between the Mexican Mafia and the Mongols, and tensions between their upstate rivals the Hells Angels appeared to be calming down after both sides had charges pending from the events of the Laughlin River Run nearly three years earlier.

 

A few years later on October 21 2008, 46 members of the Mongols were indicted under a federal RICO investigation known as Operation Black Rain, including National President Doc Cavazos. Charges ranged from murder, attempted murder, firearms and racketeering. These multi-state raids were the result of a three year investigation. The Mongols were yet again infiltrated by undercover agents. Following these arrests, Doc Cavazos was voted out of the club, and a new National President was elected - “Lil’ Dave” Santillan, who remains in this position to this day. Following the election of Lil’ Dave in 2008, the first San Andreas chapter of the Mongols MC was established.

 

 

 

 

 

LOS SANTOS, SAN ANDREAS (2012 - PRESENT)

 

In September 2012, a multi-agency taskforce involving members of the Los Santos Police Department (LSPD), ATF, DEA, the San Andreas Department of Motor Vehicles, DoJ and LS County District Attorney’s office was formed. Its primary purpose was to reduce the criminal activities of the Los Santos chapter of the Mongols MC. In October 2012, the taskforce launched an elaborate operation using confidential informants to purchase firearms and narcotics from Mongols members and associates. Working with local and out-of-state members of the taskforce, one member of the club was arrested for narcotics trafficking, with over one kilogram of powder cocaine seized.


Continued...

 

Spoiler

 

In one case, a DMV employee was found to be accessing DMV computer systems to create fraudulent identities that were used by club members to purchase firearms. Another investigation took down an influential member of the Mongols after he was arrested with a gallon of Phencyclidine, commonly known as PCP. Working closely with the DEA, an additional six gallons of PCP were seized in Phoenix, AZ, and linked to the gang. Seizures by the LSPD and ATF throughout this investigation netted a gallon of PCP, 77 gross grams of powder cocaine, 51 gross grams of crack cocaine, 121 gross grams of marijuana and ten firearms. Additional seizures from several associates of the Mongols included six gallons of PCP and 500 gross grams of powder cocaine. These cases were prosecuted in Arizona and New Mexico.

 

 

In December 2012, the District Attorney’s Office successfully prosecuted 17 members of the Mongols motorcycle club. Charges included narcotics violations, including sales of cocaine and marijuana, firearms and assault weapons violations and violent crime. Additionally, an abatement lawsuit was filed to remove the property used by the gang for their criminal activities.

 

As a result of the arrest and subsequent incarceration of the majority of the club’s members, including its leadership, the Los Santos chapter of the Mongols MC was closed under the direction of local chapter President Ismail "Izzy" Fonseca. Members of the chapter who had been lucky enough to survive the operation were forced to seek membership in the club’s chapters in other cities. A small few of the club’s most dedicated members, however, refused to leave and became “Nomads”, members without a local chapter, and belonging to the West Coast Nomads chapter of the club. As Mongols members began to be released from prison, they regrouped with their brothers to ride again. The Nomads refused to lose their loyalty to the chapter until the day the empire could be rebuilt.

 

In May 2020, the club made it’s return publicly and have been an active force within Los Santos ever since. Believing that the future expansion efforts of the Mongols will put them at odds with existing clubs, organizations and rival street gangs, FBI source reporting implied that additional conflict could occur if the Mongols continue to challenge other criminal enterprises for dominance in Southern San Andreas. Further, because the Mongols have already established connections with narcotics and weapons suppliers from their previous residence, the Mongols have wasted no time in reestablishing their local trafficking rings, specifically methamphetamine and marijuana production and distribution.

 

 

 

 

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Edited by Mongol Nation
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