Hmong Immigrant Commits Mass Murder in Northern Wisconsin
News; Posted on: 2004-11-22 18:40:09

Five Whites dead, three wounded.

BIRCHWOOD, Wis. - Yesterday, a Hmong immigrant from the 24,000-strong "Hmong community" of St. Paul, Minnesota crossed the border into Wisconsin on a hunting trip.

Armed with a high-velocity semi-automatic assault-style rifle, Chai Vang, 36, wandered onto private property, ignoring the bright orange "no trespassing" signs and took a position in someone else's hunting platform.

Locals have complained that the Hmong, a tribe from the jungles of Southeast Asia, have no respect for the concept of private property and hunt wherever they see fit. Apparently this is true. When Vang was confronted by two White people -- a man and his son -- instead of moving on, he shot them both. Before dying, the father managed to radio for help. Six of his hunting companions converged at the scene on two ATV's and were immediately fired upon. Those who were not hit fled into the woods but were chased down and shot.

Unfortunately, the eight Whites had only one gun between them. It is not known if they fired even one shot in return.

After killing the five Whites and wounding three, the Hmong immigrant reversed his orange vest to the camouflage side to avoid capture, and attempted to flee the area. However, lost in the woods, he required the assistance of two more Whites to find his way out. Luckily for the two Whites, Vang was out of ammunition. For a complete report see the AP link below.

In February of 2003, the FBI released a law enforcement bulletin (see link below) warning that throughout the United States, the level of Hmong criminal activity was increasing in severity. Here are some extracts from the FBI bulletin:

The Hmong have become involved in a wide range of crimes, such as homicides, gang rapes, prostitution, home invasions, burglaries, auto thefts, and, most recently, the sale and distribution of illicit drugs.

In the St. Paul/Minneapolis area during the summer of 1999. Within about a 6-week period, at least 22 shootings were reported.

Hmong gangs have considerable mobility. It is not uncommon for gang members to drive from California to North Carolina, stopping en route to visit fellow gang members in other states, such as Minnesota or Wisconsin. Many times, these gangs transport guns to another state and commit crimes in transit. Because of this mobility, law enforcement agencies investigating these gangs must maintain a high level of communication to effectively track gang activity.

Hmong gangs also present a violent threat to people who are not members of gangs. The most frequent and violent crimes against nongang members are rape and prostitution.

In Warren, Michigan, several members of a Hmong gang were arrested for repeatedly raping teenage girls who they had held prisoner for nearly 3 weeks. The victims came from Minnesota, Wisconsin, and Michigan.

The lead investigator stated that the case was so large that officials had to pursue it in three phases. In the first phase, the grand jury handed down 350 indictments on 14 suspects. Eleven of the suspects pled guilty and received sentences ranging from 17 to 31 years in prison. Two other gang members got 280 years and 4 months and 94 years and 4 months, respectively, in prison. The second phase consisted of the grand jury handing down a 323-count indictment and several of the suspects pleading guilty. The third phase included 9 victims and 20 suspects, in which the grand jury handed down an 826-count indictment. Several suspects pled guilty and others were found guilty.

Associated Press Report

15,000 Hmong Head for Minnesota

Wisconsin: New Flood of Hmong Refugees Will Strain Already Tight Budgets

Which Way, Milwaukee?

FBI Bulletin

Source: NV Correspondent MD • Printed from National Vanguard
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