Saturday, March 31, 2012

Do the wrong thing: Celebrutard Spike Lee publishes wrong address and puts elderly couple in jeopardy

Americans are so stupid. THIS is why you don't try to take the law into your own hands. This may not be sex offender vigilante news but this IS vigilante scum news and why you should let the courts decide a case before you go around trying to get people killed.

Spike Lee to start his own franchise, the New York PRICKS.
Spike Lee, the racist/black supremacist prick who is more damaging to race relations than the KKK, decided he wanted to encourage a little street justice. Just one problem, his little pea brain did not verify the address first:

It was verified by the twits at twitter. That's good enough for Lee!

Turns out this address belonged to some elderly couple (it's Florida, what do you expect?) and they were run out of their homes by vigilante thugs who are whipped up in a feeding frenzy. Oops.

And Right now, Jaleel White is living in fear hoping he's not confused for Spike Lee
by the people wanting to kick Spikey's punk ass

Nothing a little money cannot fix, huh? The lesson for today? Vigilante violence is never a good idea. What more do you expect from a dumbass who publishes the wrong address. That is why I never published an address (trust me AZU, I HAVE most of your home addresses).

Thursday, March 22, 2012

OC prison vigi gets 15 to life for jail beating

I've always wondered why prison inmates think they are somehow just when in jail for terrorizing others. I'm sure the vigi sites will orgasm over this case, but at least the douchebags responsible for this murder are facing justice.
Article Tab: Stephen Carlstrom

Published: March 21, 2012 Updated: 3:40 p.m.
Man gets 15-to-life for jail-beating death


SANTA ANA – One of several men convicted in the beating death of an Orange County jail inmate mistakenly believed to be a child molester was sentenced Wednesday to 15 years to life in prison for his role in the 2006 attack in the Theo Lacy branch jail.
Stephen Paul Carlstrom, 43, of Anaheim, kicked John Chamberlain during the attack and was convicted of second-degree murder.
Prosecutors said inmates who participated in the beating targeted Chamberlain because they believed he was a child molester. Chamberlain had been awaiting trial on a misdemeanor charge of possessing child pornography.
He was punched, kicked and stomped on and eventually lost consciousness. He was rushed to a hospital, where he was pronounced dead.
The beating, which triggered several investigations, occurred about 68 feet from where one Orange County sheriff's deputy admitted he was watching "COPS" on television and was dogged by allegations – that were never proven – of deputies helping to set up the Oct. 5, 2006 attack.
"The victim was a captive" with no place to hide, Superior Court Judge James Stotler said at the sentencing.
Also convicted Oct. 25 of second-degree murder were Garret Eugene Aguilar, 29, of Anaheim; Jared Louis Petrovich, 28, of Tustin; Miguel Angel Guillen, 48, of Santa Ana; and Raul Villafana, 25, of Santa Ana.
Carlstrom deserved the sentence he got, Deputy District Attorney Ebrahim Baytieh said after the sentencing.
"There's no doubt in our view he was one of the leaders and part of his job was to check on why Chamberlain was in jail," the prosecutor said.
After the slaying, Carlstrom bragged to an inmate that society should be thankful for the murder of a "chester," Baytieh said.
"One kick is not murder," Carlstrom's attorney Fred Thiagarajah argued at trial, saying that's all his client did to the victim, a contention challenged by prosecutors.
Thiagarajah said Wednesday his client, who was in jail at the time for drug possession, had already gotten beaten by inmates for not following orders and was forced to act.
"This whole case is one tragedy within another tragedy," he said. "The first tragedy could have been avoided by jailers doing their jobs" and the other his client being in jail simply for possession of drugs.
Three other men — Michael Stewart Garten, 26, of Santa Ana; Christopher Teague, 35, of Long Beach; and Jeremy Dezso Culmann, 28, of Corona — pleaded guilty to voluntary manslaughter last year.
Garten was given 11 years in prison, but will serve a 20-year term because of additional convictions for extortion and drug-related crimes. Teague and Culmann each got 15 years.
Another co-defendant, Eric Charles Miller, 26, of Huntington Beach, is charged with one felony count of murder and faces a maximum sentence of 25 years to life in prison if convicted.
A grand jury probe concluded that the beating death grew out of an institutionalized culture that allowed inmates to run the jails while deputies watched television and slept at times.
City News Service contributed to this report.

Tuesday, March 20, 2012

Bryan Oei puts the "bull" in Trumbull

Bryan Oei

This is Brian Oei, who decided to take it upon himself to get arrested for harassing a registrant. Granted, this is minor compared to vigilante reports I've seen here, but since he decided he wants his 15 minutes of fame, he'll get 15 minutes of shame on this blog. Enjoy. Not sure which person in the pic is Brian, is it the one on the left?

TRUMBULL -- A local man, who doesn't want a sex offender living in his neighborhood, was arrested after police said he taunted a twice-convicted sex offender outside the offender's home.
Bryan Oei, 19, of Primrose Drive, was charged with trespassing and disorderly conduct. He was released after posting $500 bond pending arraignment in Superior Court on March 22.
According to police, on Wednesday Joseph Kallay, who has twice been convicted of sex-related charges and is on the Connecticut Sex Offender Registry, complained that he was being taunted by Oei, who he did not know.
Police said Kallay told them he had received a telephone call from Oei who said he knew Kallay was a convicted sex offender and referred to Kallay as being a "Rape O."
Police continued that sometime later Kallay got a knock on his door and when he opened he was confronted by Oei who began taking photographs of him. When Kallay told Oei to leave, Oei responded," What if I don't, are you going to rape me?" police said.
Kallay then called police.
Oei was arrested a short distance from Kallay's home.

It wasn't enough this punk got caught doing this, he bragged about his crime on his TWITTER account:

Looking at this guy's twitter account, it is obvious he's mentally disturbed. Maybe it is just the weed.

None of this will men anything a couple of months from now when you are paying for your crimes.

This article originally appeared in the SHIITAKE WEEKLY blog.

Sunday, March 4, 2012

Valerie Parkhurst finds a lesbian misandrist lover in Cynthia Dale Harvey

Vali-gay-tor claims a couple of county commissioners who pass sex offender restrictions are in the background. I guess this must have been taken WHILE IN SESSION, that'd explain their stupidity.
It has been long overdue, but Valerie "Valigator" Parkhurst of Crazie Davie is finally getting a segment here by popular demand. Who is Valerie Parkhurst? She's a long time troller of sex offender topics. For many years she gets on her computer late nights, drunk as a skunk, and comment on every sex offender subject she can find. She's pretty paranoid too, claiming every person who disagrees with her is a "minuteman/woman" (apparently NOT to be confused with the Minute Maid she uses to mix in her alcohol).

My computer can process only so much ugly, hence, the pixelation.
Valerie is a woman with a violent past. She was arrested for pulling a gun on a registrant she was harassing, but like most vigilante scumbags in Florida, she got away with it. Emboldened by Florida's lack of initiative, Valerie boasts of harassing registrants on a regular basis, both online and off.

I'd be more grand if they punished people like Vali-cat.
Valerie found a new buddy in Cynthia Jean Dale-Harvey, the BSDM sadist from Evil-Unveiled. I guess Val found her a little drinking buddy. They might even make a great lesbian couple, but Harvey will have to play the chick since Val has the Butch look down pat.
And I suppose members of a group of wackos like EU have never done the same.
Geez, get a fucking room.

Yeah they make a great pair. I wonder if Cynthia hates Hispanics as much as Vali-cat does?

I wish Val would go back where she came from and give my ancestral home back to me
People who hate one group tends to hate others as well. It is no secret excessive hate makes you ugly. Well, they don't get much uglier than Valerie Parkhurst. Hey Vali-Gay-tor, if you want to come out of the closet, there's no shame in that. This isn't the 1980s and it is more acceptable now, so don't be shy. Quit being a self-loather and accept it.

Thursday, March 1, 2012

'It just makes me happy when I can make someone angry'

I'd rather cut whoever wrote this.
"It just makes me happy when I can make someone angry. It sounds weird but I kind of feed off their anger. The angrier I can get them, the better I feel. I'd feel responsible but I wouldn't care. I've pretty much lost all hope for humanity anyway, I don't believe that anything can save people."

This quote could be found on Perverted Justice, No Peace For Predators, Mothers Against Pedophiles, Valigator, Absolute Zero United, Evil-Unveiled, or the other cyber-stalkers I have posted here. But this was from an Australian article that is worth a read.

'It just makes me happy when I can make someone angry' - A special investigation into the dark world of trolling

  • February 28, 201212:10PM

  • BEN spends up to 70 hours a week on the internet getting high on other people's anger and despair.
    The unemployed 19-year-old from Victoria - who spoke to on the condition of anonymity - doesn't go out much and doesn't have many real friends, but he doesn't feel alone. He believes he's part of a community of similar-minded people who scour the web looking for pages to vandalise and lives to upset.
    Ben (not his real name) first started trolling in 2008 on the online forum 4Chan.
    His first act was innocuous enough: he weighed in on a discussion about religion and claimed to have disproved everything people had written.
    Since then his trolling has become more vicious and destructive.
    "It just makes me happy when I can make someone angry. It sounds weird but I kind of feed off their anger. The angrier I can get them, the better I feel," he told
    He usually only trolls a post or website once before moving, not out of any sense of decency, but because he is scared of being arrested.
    He said the worst thing he ever did was vandalise the Facebook memorial page of a young girl who had committed suicide. "I wrote, 'How's it hanging guys'."
    He doesn't feel any remorse, and strangely doesn't consider his actions bullying despite claiming he probably wouldn't have started trolling if he had not been bullied at school.
    "I'd feel responsible but I wouldn't care. I've pretty much lost all hope for humanity anyway, I don't believe that anything can save people," he said.
    Ben and the hundreds of thousands like him reflect the dark side of the internet. They believe themselves to be cultural critics, indulging in harmless fun, but RIP trolling is one of the most destructive and harmful forms of trolling. It mocks and exploits the pain of those grieving the loss of loved ones. It ranges from the sort of distasteful comment Ben posted to plastering pages with photoshopped pictures of babies in meat grinders or hardcore pornography.
    Last year Bradley Paul Hampson became the first Australian to be jailed for it. He plastered the Facebook tribute pages of two slain schoolchildren with child pornography, an act the judge described as depraved.
    In the UK, one of the most infamous RIP trolls, Sean Duffy, was sentenced several months later for persecuting on Facebook four families of dead children. On one girl's memorial page he wrote: "Help me mummy, It's hot in Hell."
    But trollers like Ben and Hampson may not be just hurting their victims.
    Cyber-researcher Karyn Krawford claims that extreme trolling may be a sign of mental ill-health.
    Ms Krawford said she had done studies which showed the empathy of mental health sufferers decreased for every hour they spent online.
    "This lack of empathy caused people to become emotionally immune and desensitised to images they're not seeing in real life," she said.
    In one study, subjects displayed a complete lack of empathy when shown images of people dying. "They couldn't see how much that person was hurting; they couldn't see the cut off arm or the pain and distress and terror.
    "As a consequence they were able to make these remarks and express these bullying type behaviours."
    Twenty-three-year-old stay-at-home mother Sarah, from South Australia, is one such bully. For years she limited her trolling to snarky posts on the parenting website, reserving her vitriol for discussions about breastfeeding and vaccinations.
    But last month her actions spiralled out of control and she started actively bullying other users. Sarah set up a Facebook page belittling another mother that had posted near naked pictures of herself on the website.
    "She started getting negative replies and deleted the pictures but I saved the pictures and uploaded them to a Facebook group where she was humiliated," she said.
    Sarah quickly apologised and deleted the photos after other users criticised her actions and the site threatened her with expulsion.
    "I randomly targeted a lady for no reason, humiliated her for no reason - just to be a bitch. Looking back now it was petty. I'm one of those remorseful trolls, I suppose."
    Sarah, like Ben, attributed her trolling to years of bullying she suffered at school. "I dropped out of school in year nine," she said. "I suppose I'm an asshole to people because I’m carrying all this spitefulness around with me. I hurt people."
    Sydney student James admits he has problems switching from the "vicious but joking troll" persona on gaming sites to "James the nice guy" elsewhere.
    "On gaming sites, if you don’t troll you’re pretty much seen as someone who is sucking up to the site moderators," he said.
    And he has no shame when it comes to trolling. "If the person I was trolling was from a poorer area, maybe I'd say something like 'How does it feel having no future knowing you're from that area'," he said.
    "It's just my mentality to make it personal and a lot of people take things way too seriously – especially on social networking sites."
    Psychologists have long attributed bad behaviour online to "deindividuation" - the feeling people get when they think they are anonymous.
    "Social distance can cause a 55-year-old climate change sceptic with a job and a mortgage to behave like a spastic donkey with strange malicious behaviour," said researcher James Heathers, of the University of Sydney.
    He said the quality of online conversations in general seemed to be worsening by the day, and had now turned into a competition to see who can yell "urrgggh lame" the loudest.
    "There's no turn-taking, or reacting like there is in face-to-face communication," he said. "The conversational structure is completely broken and there’s no thoughtful consideration of issues."
    Psychiatrist Dr Tanveer Ahmed said people who troll may well feel a sense of regret, guilt or shame afterwards but mostly they rationalise their behaviour.
    “It's a bit like the day after a big party - a part of you could be filled with regret but most of you is like, 'I was off my face, I'm giving myself a pass'."
    He said that people don't feel the need to moderate their behaviour when they were online.
    "The ability to say 'hi how's it going' to people we dislike helps us function in society, but that facade isn’t required online and often the first thoughts that come to mind – thoughts that would be unacceptable in other forums – are the first ones we bang up into a comment section on the web."
    He said a sense of power was important to how people behaved online. "You're far more likely to be a troll if you’re a relative weakling elsewhere," he said.
    "The internet is kind of a Wizard of Oz type setting, where people can feel big, whereas in another social setting they can be, well, pissheads frankly."
    - "It just makes me happy when I can make someone angry. It sounds weird but I kind of feed off their anger. The angrier I can get them, the better I feel. I'd feel responsible but I wouldn't care. I've pretty much lost all hope for humanity anyway, I don't believe that anything can save people."
    - "I randomly targeted a lady for no reason, humiliated her for no reason - just to be a bitch. Looking back now it was petty.. I’m one of those remorseful trolls."
    - "On gaming sites, if you don’t troll you’re pretty much seen as someone who is sucking up to the site moderators. It's just my mentality to make it personal and a lot of people take things way too seriously – especially on social networking sites."