A street named Latino

Introducing “A Street Named Latino” – a powerful crime novel that takes you on a harrowing journey through the gritty streets of a big city. In this heart-wrenching tale, young Latino immigrant Jesus must navigate the dangerous world of gang violence, drug addiction, and police corruption to uncover the truth about his brother’s death.

With vivid descriptions and realistic characters, “A Street Named Latino” brings to life the struggles and triumphs of a community often overlooked in mainstream literature. From the pulse-pounding action to the emotional depth of the characters, this novel is sure to captivate readers from all walks of life.

With themes of family, identity, and the immigrant experience, “A Street Named Latino” offers a unique perspective on the crime genre that is both refreshing and eye-opening. So buckle up and get ready to be taken on a wild ride through the streets of this city – you won’t want to put this book down until the very end.

Organized crime has multiple faces, evolving from generation to generation, but no one has proven to be more violent than Hispanic street gangs.

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About A street named Latino

Early days, Cholos wearing long white socks were just a part of the landscape; today, they own every single neighbourhood, street, park, prison and metro station; they are here to stay.

Discover their roots, their cultura and their heritage in this exciting book, based on facts and investigation among gang members.

The earliest Los Angeles gangs were formed in the 1920s, and they were known as “boy gangs”; they were modelled on earlier social groups of Latino and Chicano men known as palomilla.

Frequently these groups were composed of Mexican immigrants upon coming to the United States.

What is The Cultura

The youth of this culture became known as the cholo subculture, and several gangs formed from among them. Today, many local gangs are an evolution of those groups, forming local chapters of organized crime. Drugs, weapons, prostitution, extortion…if money is to be made, they own the business.

Follow the intriguing development of the Chicago-based Latin Kings, the south Los Angeles-born MS-13 (Mara Salvatrucha), the Bloods, the Crips, the Netas, and take a deep look at their motivations, their fights and persecutions from the streets to the global level.

As gang members and factions continued to grow, the introduction of cheap crack cocaine to American cities would prove a profitable business. Crack money now could be used to purchase unprecedented amounts of lethal weaponry, and as newly armed gang members began to fight over ‘turf’ or the territory in which gangs would run their lucrative drug trades, violence soared, as the FBI’s national data of gang-related homicides show: from 288 in 1985 up to 1,362 in 1993.

Discover first-hand how Hispanic-rooted kids erased entire biker gangs, Italian mafia and Irish mobs to take by storm the local crime scene.

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