Manitoba based Native Syndicate. Hard as fuck these welfare kings be straight off the reservation and will jack your ass for your lysol. They even listen to cRap music cds that their mom bought them. Some of the lyrics have swear words in them. Stay away from these chiefs.
Nobody will recognise that young punk with all the shit stain tattoos on his face. Wow this list must make meth dealers drooling. Look at the line up of fucking all stars there.
Hey Chief, Why The Long Face? Someone hide the fucking lysol and listerine this studly sex offender is getting released soon. He is high risk to reoffend and could be moving to a neighbourhood near YOU. 24-year-old Thomas Mackenzie Anderson, who police warn could re-offend in a sexual or violent manner, especially against females, is expected to live in Winnipeg.He was serving a sentence for aggravated sexual assault and break and enter to commit robbery after a 2011 incident. Police said Anderson entered a residence at night through a window before robbing, assaulting and sexually assaulting a woman inside.
=================================Winnipeg police seeking suspect in machete attack
Police in Winnipeg are asking for help from the public in locating a suspect involved in a violent attack on a woman in Shaughnessy Heights. Officials said the incident happened at around 6:15 a.m. Feb. 24 on Magnus Avenue between Chudley Street and Buller Avenue.The victim was hit with a machete repeatedly. After falling to the ground, she was kicked in the head, face and upper body. Policeare looking for Vincent Rupert Thompson, 29. He is described as 6′ tall, approximately 170 pounds, with short brown hair and brown eyes.Thompson is currently wanted for Aggravated Assault.
We are standing at the downtown intersection of Martha Street and Henry Avenue. To the left is a 25,000-square-foot Salvation Army facility that can house 360 people. To the right is the Main Street Project, an emergency drop-in shelter and detox centre. Indigenous people are over-represented among the ranks of the homeless and addicted; solvent abuse is as common as alcoholism in this downtown district. We are mere blocks from the city’s financial core. Advertisement
Being homeless isn’t easy in a city where the average overnight low in January is -23C, Maytwayashing explains. “You go anywhere you could find a heater. Heated bus shacks. Or even walking around Winnipeg Square.” That’s the financial district’s indoor mall. The city does not lack for social organisations trying to help downtrodden indigenous people: SEED Winnipeg, which helps poor inner-city residents open bank accounts or start businesses; Ndinawe, whose indigenous-focused services range from a safe house for street kids to recreational hockey games; Ka Ni Kanichihk, which runs mentorships for teens leaving the care of child and family services; or the North End Food Security Network, which buses people who live in “food deserts” to supermarkets that sell fresh produce. But it’s difficult when nobody seems to be addressing the root causes, say community groups. “Lots of banks and businesses have run for the hills,” said co-ordinator Jasmine Tara, who derives her funding from Neighbourhoods Alive, a provincial funding entity that’s poured millions into community-development programs in 12 Winnipeg neighbourhoods.