Violent | SeMeN SPeRmS SuPeR SiTe

Too Much Is Never Enough

Weird Crew

Heroin addict lied to friends claiming she was dying of cancer – Used $20,000 in donations to fund her drug habit
dailymail.co.uk/news/article-2…

Think you drink a lot? This chart will tell you.
washingtonpost.com/blogs/wonkblog…

Will emoji tattoos become to this decade what tribal tattoos were to the ’90s?
vocativ.com/culture/art-cu…

Atlanta Rappers Lose Freestyle Battle To Woman, Set Her On Fire
rollingout.com/criminal-behav…

Confessions of an Upper-Middle Class Huffer
thefix.com/content/confes…

Every year, more than 500 Americans will be struck by lightning—and roughly 90 percent of them will survive
outsideonline.com/outdoor-advent…

The U.S. Forest Service Wants To Fine You $1,000 For Taking Pictures In The Forest
esquire.com/blogs/news/100…

The Khorasan Group: Anatomy Of A Fake Terror Threat To Justify Bombing Syria
firstlook.org/theintercept/2…

OG Chicago Gang Calling Cards of the 70’s & 80’s
wearesupervision.blogspot.com/2009/03/chicag…

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Is Incest About to Become Legal in Germany?
vocativ.com/world/germany-…

Is the word “Marijuana” Racist?
tokeofthetown.com/2014/09/is_the…

Las Vegas police bust pot grower who put his crop on YouTube #Duh
cnn.com/2014/09/27/jus…

Watch the Skies: Unmarked Helicopters Are Supposedly Cutting Down Legal Pot Grows in Northern California
sfweekly.com/sanfrancisco/c…

Ulbricht’s Defense Doubts FBI’s Explanation Of How It Found Silk Road’s Servers
cointelegraph.com/news/112526/ul…

Jay-Z Being Sued For Tiny ‘Oh!’ Sample In ‘Run This Town’
techdirt.com/articles/20140…

Beyond GMOs: The Rise of Synthetic Biology
theatlantic.com/technology/arc…

Robert Rauschenberg tells the story of the Erased De Kooning
npr.org/blogs/krulwich…

DJ Training Course in Switzerland 1973

File under Culture, SeMeN SPeRmS BLArRrG, SeMeN SPeRmS Links 'o Death

The Young Ones (1982-1984) BBC Comedy Series

Usta love this show as a kid, cool to find all the episodes on Youtube. Enjoy!

The Young Ones is a British sitcom, first broadcast in 1982, which ran for two series on BBC2. Its anarchic, offbeat humour helped bring alternative comedy to television in the 1980s and made household names of its writers and performers. Soon afterwards, it was shown on MTV, one of the first non-music television shows on the fledgling channel.

The main characters were four undergraduate students sharing a house: violent punk Vyvyan (Adrian Edmondson), pompous would-be anarchist Rick (Rik Mayall), long-suffering paranoid hippie Neil (Nigel Planer), and the suave, diminutive and shady Mike (Christopher Ryan). It also featured Alexei Sayle, who played various members of the Balowski family—most often Jerzei Balowski, the quartet’s landlord—and occasional independent characters, such as the train driver in “Bambi” and the Mussolini-lookalike Police Chief in “Cash”.

The show combined traditional sitcom style with violent slapstick, non-sequitur plot turns, and surrealism. These older styles were mixed with the working and lower-middle class attitudes of the growing 1980s alternative comedy boom, in which all the principal performers except Ryan had been involved. Every episode except one featured a live performance by a band, including Madness, Motörhead, and The Damned. – Wikipedia


File under Blast From The Past, Comedy, Music, SeMeN SPeRmS BLArRrG, SeMeN SPeRmS ViDeO CLuB

Prescription Drugs Thousands of Times More Likely To Kill You Than Terrorism


Calm Down … You Are Much More Likely to Be Killed By Boring, Mundane Things than Terrorism
washingtonsblog.com/2014/05/31747.…

Facial recognition tech heading towards mass surveillance state “basically robbing everyone of their anonymity.”
nytimes.com/2014/05/18/tec…

Who Has Your Back? 2014: Protecting Your Data From Government Requests
Amazon, AT&T, Snapchat least trustworthy
eff.org/who-has-your-b…

Note to Olympic Sailors: Don’t Fall in Rio’s Water
Garbage, raw sewage, human corpses
nytimes.com/2014/05/19/wor…

‘Cute Female Corpses’ and Reddit’s free-speech problem
dailydot.com/news/reddit-cu…

Man busted for biting off pigeon’s head, tracked down from DNA left on dead bird
nydailynews.com/news/crime/man…

Conservative groups: U.S. porn consumption a major ‘public health crisis,’ like smoking
rawstory.com/rs/2014/05/16/…

Suspended Dominican Cabbie Insists He Has Right To Wear Nazi Armband
newyork.cbslocal.com/2014/05/16/sus…

10 Most Violent Juggalo Attacks Ever
ranker.com/list/10-most-v…

‘Trigger Warnings’ PC Gone Mad On Campus –
Warning: The Literary Canon Could Make Students Squirm
nytimes.com/2014/05/18/us/…

The lyrics of Eminem, Lil B and Three 6 Mafia have been found to have the most drug references in hip-hop
nme.com/news/eminem/77…

Conspiracy Theorists Vindicated: HAARP Confirmed Weather-manipulation Tool
activistpost.com/2014/05/conspi…

America’s Unused Game Consoles Eat Up as Much Power as All of Houston
motherboard.vice.com/read/americas-…

How the NSA & FBI made Facebook the perfect mass surveillance tool
venturebeat.com/2014/05/15/how…

Subways to Seaweed

File under Hip-Hop, SeMeN SPeRmS BLArRrG, SeMeN SPeRmS Links 'o Death

The Police Tapes South Bronx Fort Apache 70’s & 80’s NYC High Crime Ghetto Wasteland

Fort Apache The Bronx

NYPD 70's South Bronx

Fort Apache NYPD Bronx New York 41-precinct-jpg

NY Illustrated – Saturday Night At Fort Apache – March 4, 1973

‘Three types of people use the streets of the South Bronx after dark: Policemen, Criminals, and Potential Victims.’

One in this public affairs series devoted to issues that concern the greater New York area. This program profiles Police Precinct 41 in the South Bronx, nicknamed “Fort Apache” because of the frequency and severity of violent crimes committed in the surrounding area. Narrated by Norman Rose, the program begins with a clip of Sgt. Bill Taylor addressing officers of the precinct’s anti-crime unit. Later, accompanied by Rose, Taylor tracks down and arrests a suspected mugger. In interviews with officers stationed at and previously assigned to the precinct, the following topics are discussed: the high risk of incurring severe injury while on duty and the ability to cope with fear; the reluctance among members of the police force to be assigned to the 41st precinct; completing tenure at the precinct as a step toward promotion; the high incidence of illegal weapons possession among area residents; and the factors linking street crime with drugs and poverty. Also included is footage of a typical night at the Lincoln Hospital emergency room, where the number of people suffering from gunshot wounds and stabbings often exceeds the hospital’s nightly capacity. Among those interviewed are Deputy Inspector Matthew Neary and Officers James Finn, Bob Gardner, and Tony Imbimbo. Commercials deleted. (This series occasionally runs under the title “New Jersey Illustrated” or “Connecticut Illustrated”; series dates unverified.) – The Paley Center For Media

NYPD South Bronx NYC 70's

South Bronx NYPD 70's NYC

Fort Apache Bronx New York City Police Patch NYPD

The Police Tapes (1977)

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The Police Tapes is a 1977 documentary about a police precinct in the South Bronx. The original ran ninety minutes and was produced for public television; a one-hour version later aired on ABC. It won two Emmy Awards, a Peabody Award, and a DuPont-Columbia University Award for Broadcast Journalism,and became an influence on later television and film dramas.

Filmmakers Alan Raymond and Susan Raymond spent three months in 1976 riding along with patrol officers in the 44thPrecinct of the South Bronx, which had the highest crime rate in New York City. They produced about 40 hours of videotape that they edited into a 90-minute documentary.

The result was what New York Times TV critic John J. O’Connor called a “startlingly graphic and convincing survey of urban crime, violence, brutality and cynical despair”. Cases followed include the discovery of a dead body on the street, the rescue of a mother trapped in her apartment by a mentally ill son, an attempt to negotiate with a woman armed with an improvised flail who refuses to stop threatening her neighbor, and the arrest of a 70-year-old woman accused of hitting her daughter in the face with an axe. There is some introductory narration at the beginning describing the neighborhood and the time the documentary was filmed, but some unifying commentary is provided by an interview with Bronx Borough Commander Anthony Bouza, who ascribes the crime rate in the 44th Precinct to poverty, describes the hardening effects of urban violence on idealistic police officers, and likens himself to the commander of an occupying army, saying “We are manufacturing criminals… we are manufacturing brutality”.

The production was financed by the New York State Council on the Arts and WNET and cost only $20,000, thanks to the use of Portapak tape equipment; it would have cost an estimated $90,000 if film had been used. Special Newvicon tubes in the video cameras allowed them to tape with only streetlights for illumination, making them less conspicuous to subjects who might otherwise have fled from or approached the cameras.

The Police Tapes was an important source for Fort Apache, The Bronx, a 1981 film with Paul Newman and Ed Asner. It influenced the deliberately ragged visual style of the 1980s television police drama Hill Street Blues, which used handheld cameras to provide a sense of realism and immediacy—particularly during the morning roll call in each episode, which was based on a similar scene in The Police Tapes. Robert Butler, who directed the first five episodes, urged the camera operators to avoid carefully composed shots and to move their cameras frequently, telling them “If you’re having trouble focusing, that’s great.” This mock-documentary style, in turn, influenced many other television dramas.

Another line of influence runs from The Police Tapes to the Fox Network reality TV series COPSCOPS, like its predecessor, closely follows police officers, suspects, and crime victims with handheld cameras. According to New York Times film critic Elvis Mitchell, the style of COPS then became part of the visual language of feature films, so that “the DNA of [the Raymonds’] original has found its way into the film mainstream.”

Fort Apache Protestor

Fort Apache the Bronx (1981) Paul NewmanFort Apache The Bronx 1981

File under Blast From The Past, Horror, New York City History, New York City Street Photography, NYC Nightlife, SeMeN SPeRmS BLArRrG, SeMeN SPeRmS ViDeO CLuB

The Violent Four

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Conjured by o~ SeMeN SPeRmS ~o on May 16, 2014

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Flyin’ Cut Sleeves NYC 70’s Bronx Youth Gangs Documentary Savage Skulls Ghetto Brothers

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Produced and directed by Henry Chalfant and Rita Fecher
Completed in 1993 Flyin’ Cut Sleeves presents alternating portrayals, from the past and the present, of former street gang presidents in the Bronx: Benjy Melendez, The Ghetto Brothers, Ben Buxton, The Savage Nomads, Nelly “China” Velez, The Savage Nomad Girls, Felipe “Blackie” Mercado, The Savage Skulls, and Lorine Padilla, Blackie’s wife. The project grew out of the experiences of Rita Fecher, the film’s co-producer, who taught in a South Bronx school in the late 1960′s and early 1970′s, became intimately involved with the gangs, their leaders, and the leaders’ families and began to document their lives. Their world was the streets, set against a backdrop of uprooted families, cultural alienation, drugs and violence. Neighborhood teenagers responded by organizing into street groups known to the members as “families”, but labeled in the most alarming terms as violent gangs by the press. In fact, the “families” had a stabilizing effect, enabling the youths to cope with their troubled environment and providing their young leaders with a means of exercising authority. The political climate at the time, movements of national liberation and such organizations as the Black Panthers and Young Lords Party influenced the young gang leaders to aspire to be more than warriors and to become, to some degree, a positive force in their communities. – HenryChalfant.com

New York City street gang Savage Skulls

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SAVAGE-NOMADS

File under Blast From The Past, Culture, New York City History, SeMeN SPeRmS BLArRrG, SeMeN SPeRmS ViDeO CLuB

The Violent Ones

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Conjured by o~ SeMeN SPeRmS ~o on May 13, 2014

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Stone (1974) Get With Stone – Take The Trip

Get With Stone – Take The Trip

Stone_1974

Stone is a 1974 Australian film produced and directed by Sandy Harbutt. It was a low budget movie, written by Sandy Harbutt and Michael Robinson.

stone51Police officer Stone goes undercover with the Gravediggers outlaw motorcycle gang, to find out who is murdering their members, one by one.STONELC2

The film stars Ken Shorter and features Rebecca GillingBill Hunter and Helen Morse. The film’s soundtrack was composed by Billy Green and featured some members of his group Sanctuary. Motorcycles featured include the legendary Kawasaki Z1(900). Stone initially rides a Norton.Stone 30

Stone 61

When several members of the GraveDiggers outlaw motorcycle club are murdered, Sydney detective Stone (Ken Shorter) is sent to investigate. Led by the Undertaker (Sandy Harbutt), a Vietnam war veteran, the GraveDiggers allow Stone to pose as a gang member. Leaving behind society girlfriend Amanda (Helen Morse), Stone begins to identify with the Undertaker and his comrades Hooks (Roger Ward), Toad (Hugh Keays-Byrne), Dr Death (Vincent Gil), Captain Midnight (Bindi Williams), Septic (Dewey Hungerford) and Vanessa (Rebecca Gilling), the Undertaker’s girlfriend. Amid violent confrontations with the Black Hawks, a rival gang the GraveDiggers hold responsible, Stone uncovers a political conspiracy behind the killings. When the truth is revealed, Stone must choose between his job and his loyalty to the GraveDiggers.

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File under Bikersploitation, Cult Movies, SeMeN SPeRmS Approved, SeMeN SPeRmS BLArRrG, SeMeN SPeRmS ViDeO CLuB