Rapper Swifty Blue, stabbed and beaten in Los Angeles jail, finds fame in the shadow of the Mexican mafia

Rapper Swifty Blue – When it comes to Nelson Abrego, everything about him is captivating. He is covered in tattoos all over his face. The grills became entangled in his teeth. Any individual whose name might attract greater attention to his budding profession as the gangster rapper known as Swifty Blue is mentioned in the videos that he posts to his channel on a regular basis. o a certain extent, the tactic has been successful for him, as it has resulted in millions of streams on Spotify, a collaboration with the celebrated rapper Kodak Black, and a following on various social media platforms.

In addition to this, he has aroused the ire of the Mexican mafia. An individual who is a member of the prison union, which is influential in Latino street gangs and in jails across the state, was captured on video discussing an attempt to extort money from Abrego, as stated by a tape that was seen by The Times. And in November, Abrego was allegedly beaten and stabbed at the Los Angeles County Jail by convicts who were suspected of acting on orders from the Mexican Mafia, according to a law enforcement source who was not authorized to talk publicly about the incident.

The conflict between Abrego and the Mexican mafia highlights the awkward and frequently unspoken relationship that exists between Latin artists who sing about illegal activities and the ones who actually run those activities. There are around 140 members of the Mexican mafia, and they govern the environment that acts as a breeding ground for young rappers and a source of inspiration for their music. According to Leo Duarte, a retired state prison officer who examined the prison gang over the course of several decades, a member of the Mexican mafia would not hesitate to “tax” a rapper more than he would a drug dealer operating within his jurisdiction. Additionally, according to Duarte, the majority of Latin rappers are products of a gang lifestyle that instills in them a sense of reverence and terror for “La Eme,” as the organization is commonly referred to.

A similar incident occurred in the past when Abrego was attacked. In the summer of 2017, a young rapper named MoneySign Suede, who was originally from Huntington Park, was found dead in a prison in the state of California. In 2017, Blackie Fontana, who had family ties to a member of the Mexican mafia, was shot to death in a double homicide that has not been solved. Two people were killed. When asked about the Mexican mafia or the injuries he had while incarcerated, Abrego declined to discuss either of these topics in an interview with The Times. He stated, “I can’t really talk about it because it’s like prison politics.” He was referring to the situation.

In the midst of taking sips of a smoothie and puffs of cannabis wax from a glass pipe, Abrego spoke. He was wearing black and gold Versace sunglasses and a GPS ankle monitor on top of his black and yellow Jordans. While he was still in the middle of the interview, he stopped outside of a Starbucks to snap pictures with admirers and revealed to one of them that the reporter from the Times was his probation officer. The 28-year-old Abrego is pleased with the fact that he was raised in Paramount, a city located in the southeast corner of Los Angeles County. Of the city’s 53,000 population, 80 percent are Latino. Abrego, who is the son of Salvadoran immigrants born in the United States, stated that his father was a carpenter and his mother was a housewife.

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