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Crime Favourites

Crime Gangs — The Enemy Within

Criminal gangs are going to be confronted in the only way they understand: head first and without mercy.

The Criminal Justice Miscellaneous Provisions Bill 2009 contains measures to convict organised criminals on the evidence of a senior police officer when that evidence is corroborated by covert surveillance. There will be no need for juries or civilian witnesses who can be intimidated.

Good.

I have been saying for a long time now that these gangs are directly challenging the authority of our State. They feel no allegiance to our society, they contribute nothing. They kill our citizens. They terrorise our towns. They poison our peaceful lives.

They are subversives.

And yet, these people who hold nothing but contempt for our society and its laws are the first to hide behind the protections that were drawn up for compliant, contributing citizens.

I have always believed that these people are enemies of the State, and just as we wouldn’t offer elaborate protections to an enemy in a foreign country, we should likewise offer no such protection to an enemy within.

007The murder of Roy Collins brought 5,000 people onto the streets of Limerick last week to demand action. That march was not to send a message to the criminals, who are nothing but illiterate thugs. It was to remind our legislators that their first duty is to us, the law-abiding citizens of Ireland.

There’s only one way to deal with these savages and that’s to crush them. Show them no mercy, as they have shown no mercy to their victims and no respect for the land that supports them.

In the past, I would have been very disturbed at the possibility of the Gardaí receiving new powers, and I’m still worried because I don’t believe our police force possesses enough professionalism. But on the other hand, these criminals threaten to destroy the fabric of our society.

Enough. It’s time to turn savage.

_______________

Previously on Bock:

Roy Collins Murder

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Crime Images Limerick

Limerick March Against Crime

On Sunday, the 10th May, our people are having a march to show our disgust with the lowlife scumbags who have given our city such a bad name.

It will start in Pery Square at 3:00pm and it will go to City Hall.

Support this movement if you live in Limerick.  Turn out and express your feelings about the way our society has gone.

Say no to the ignorant fools who have managed to gain such a foothold in Irish society.

Demand that your elected representatives do something about the kind of filthy scumbags that are trying to take our society away from us.  Refuse to accept it.

Let the politicians know how you feel about these savage criminal bastards.

Wear red. Red shirts. Red jerseys.  Red Munster colours.

Go to Pery Square at 3 o’clock on Sunday, wear red proudly and show our government that the good people of Limerick have nothing to do with the vermin who have defiled the good name of our city.

Be proud of our town and reject the miserable, lowlife bastards who care nothing for our town.

Fuck them.  They have nothing to do with us.

___________________

Previously on Bock:

Shane Geoghegan Murder

Roy Collins Murder

Categories
Crime

Roy Collins Murder

Roy Collins was shot dead in this town last week for one reason only: he was related to somebody who gave evidence against a criminal four years ago.

He was murdered in order to send out a message to the entire country: don’t fuck with us.

This message was not just aimed at the average citizen who might have witnessed a crime, though it will certainly deter people from giving evidence in future.  But it’s also aimed at the police: it tells them this gang are not afraid of them, and will kill anyone, with no compunction.  The criminals know where the police live, where their children attend school and where their spouses work.  Don’t underestimate this.  Police are only human.

The murder of Roy Collins was a direct challenge to the authority of this State, and in response to it, we had government ministers announcing cosmetic legislative changes.  Long after the murder of Shane Geoghegan, they still haven’t managed to get the covert surveillance laws on the books.

Unfortunately, the government seem to be misjudging the organised crime threat as badly as they misjudged the state of the economy.