They may claim to be : jews, indians, natives of america , greeks , romanians but they are all gypsies

Gypsies’ subculture believes that stealing from those outside of their culture is perfectly acceptable. And this site was meant to warn people about the spiritual work crime being perpetrated specifically by Gypsy con artist families using an organized, interstate network. Our goal is to permanently end the ability for this specific confidence crime to be perpetrated any longer by creating an educated public who will be able to identify it before even considering visiting a fortune telling parlor. As the crime is part of the Gypsy subculture, and the structure and rules of this criminal subculture’s way of life are what enable it to get away with the scam across the country with no easy way to stop it, educating the public on the subculture will hopefully help root out the crime. After all, if the “Gypsy” population really does want to be treated equally, then naturally they should be all for this web site–we’re helping them root out the criminals among them so they can become the law abiding citizens they clearly must wish to be, right? So how did this subculture of the Romani originate? According to the book License To Steal: Traveling Con Artists, Their Games, Their Rules — Your Money, by John Dowling and retired police detective Dennis Marlock, the Romani people originally hail from northern India, which explains why the Gypsies you see and may be dealing with right now typically look dark in hair color. The Gypsy people are a very strict, closed subculture that has lived outside the law of every nonGypsy culture they prey upon. In fact, they have rules about Gypsies only marrying other Gypsies, which explains how their physical traits have stayed so consistent. So where does their culture of crime originate? Ironically, they’d have you believe it’s with the story of Jesus, which explains some of their use of Christian imagery and so-called prayer in their homes. But the story you’re about to read is quite a departure from our notion of Christianity. According to Marlock and Dowling, the story that Gypsies teach and pass down from generation to generation basically goes that on the day before Christ was to be crucified, a Roman soldier found a Gypsy blacksmith, who had set up shop on the edge of town, and ordered the Gypsy to create four spikes (nails) which the Romans needed the following morning for a crucifixion. The Gypsy blacksmith created the spikes, but that night the Gypsy kept hearing a voice outside his tent saying, “This is my son they’re going to crucify.” The Gypsy couldn’t see anyone outside though, but the voice continued. That next morning, when the soldier arrived, the Gypsy first displayed his handywork to the Roman soldier sent to collect the four spikes, and then rolled them in a cloth to give to the him. However, the Gypsy had performed a bujo, or “trick” and kept one of the spikes. He then fled with that fourth spike — the spike, as the Gypsies tell the tale, meant to be driven through Christ’s heart. God was so pleased with the Gypsy that He decreed that from that point forward, any member of the people who stole the fourth nail could steal for a living. God had granted them permission to do so. There was only one rule God stipulated: a Gypsy could not steal from another Gypsy, only from gadje, or non-Gypsies. (but, again, that’s not racist against gadje, right?) Any of you who are Christian are by now laughing at the absurdity of the Gypsies’ story. Crucifixion was of course designed to deliver death by means of torture. Driving a stake through a victim’s heart and killing them instantly kind of defeats the whole purpose. Also, I highly doubt God runs around granting cultures the open license to steal. Yet according to Marlock and Dowling, this is the story the Gypsies have handed down to each generation. While Gypsies are master cons, having perfected their craft over centuries of living outside the rest of society, they’re on a whole uneducated. Many are functionally illiterate, though I personally believe that’s changing with the upcoming generation. They’re very superstitious, and in my opinion they’re culturally brainwashed people themselves. The Gypsy subculture is harsh and unfair, particularly to the women, who actually do the brunt of the breadwinning (or “breadstealing”, as it were) since a good Gypsy fortune teller can bring in a small fortune, pardon the pun, each year. If any Gypsy cons still want to accuse this site of promoting oppression (well, actually, what they really want is to see this site go away so they can restore their fortune telling revenue back to what it used to be before this site went live), I’ll agree with them on one point: I think their own culture does a great job in oppressing its women, who are put into arranged marriages as a teen and then expected to bring in most of the family’s income through crime (the main source being the fortune teller spiritual work scam as it brings in the most money). Gypsy men, meanwhile, score points among their male peers the less they have to work and the more they can live like their wives’ pimps, laying on the couch all day watching tv while their wives raise the children and commit the spiritual work scam. The men commit crime as well, typically outside the home in the form of ruse home entry/burglary, driveway blacktop scams and insurance fraud. In Gypsy society, marriages are arranged between families, with the groom’s family having to pay a daro or bridepeace/dowery determined by the bride-to-be’s fortune telling (read: swindling) potential, almost like a sports scout sizing up the potential of a promising young athlete. The Gypsy girl’s family sizes up her particular fortune telling con artist potential and what they estimate it would translate into for the groom’s family over the course of her adult life. Then the bride’s family sets a price for her accordingly. Many of these marriages take place before the Gypsy girl is even of legal consenting age. Gypsy children are typically truent from school and eventually removed from it entirely once there’s any risk they might become too Americanized and assimilated into our western culture. It certainly might put a damper on things if they were to adopt traditional American moral values–you know, like treating everyone equally and not stealing. Any Gypsy woman who does not follow the rules of her Gypsy society is marime or impure, the ultimate stigma to be avoided at all costs. The fact that these con artists play upon a victim’s personal faith and end up brainwashing them into believing the Gypsy is really doing spiritual work is perhaps one of the most inexcusable, disgusting things a human being can do to another. In my opinion, what Gypsy fortune teller cons and their families are doing to destroy peoples’ lives in the name of stealing money is nothing short of sociopathic. But because the typical Gypsy fortune telling storefront takes in an average of $250,000 per year, and because Gypsies are culturally conditioned since childhood to not feel bad about conning gadje out of money, it’s worth it for a Gypsy to go to all the trouble of putting on a religious act. They’re good at it, and they’ve grown up watching their mothers, aunts and older sisters doing the same. It’s a way of life for them and it’s the only culture they know, so it’s expected of them. They grow up in a closed society with established rules they must obey or they would risk being thrown out into a Western world they’re probably not equipped to manage on their own. That’s why they go to such great lengths to stay distant from the rest of the world they live in, to not assimilate. Gypsy cons pride themselves on being able to con “stupid gadje” out of their money. It shows their prowess as a “fortune teller” if they can do it and get away with it. Also, Gypsy culture includes superstitious beliefs of their own—mostly cultural rules rather than true spiritual beliefs—that refer somewhat to common Christian themes. But in actuality they have nothing to do with being Christian in the sense that we understand it. It’s more just that their own superstitious themselves leave them appearing comfortable talking about religious things, though most of their victims know a lot more about Christianity than they really do, despite the fact that Gypsies are taught passages from the bible—as part of their training to run the fortune telling scam. Another reason for using their victims’ religious faith as a means for manipulation is that Gypsies know their victims. Who better to prey on than those who already believe in God and may believe in darkness? Religious and faithful people do half of the Gypsies’ work for them. All the Gypsy has to do is capitalize on that, to make a big show that they’re working for God. Incidentally, the “church” they constantly tell you they have to go to so that they can work on your case is actually the Gypsy women getting together to share their stories of who they’ve conned, how it’s going, and to brag about how much they’ve stolen from you. Also, it’s where they can compare notes in case you get fed up with one Gypsy but, still under their brainwashing and believing that you need a “spiritualist’s” help, you decide to visit another one in your area.

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