Tuesday, August 6, 2019

Los Angeles Rams Partner with Apartheid, Segregation Tribe, Pechanga Which Abused their Own Elders and Children

Rams OK with Apartheid

Turning a blind eye to the human and civil rights abuses including Apartheid and Segregation, (as well as trapping rightful members in a phony moratorium) by the Mark Macarro led Pechanga Band of Luiseno Indians, the NFL Los Angeles Rams football team and Pechanga Resort Casino have announced a one-year partnership that makes Pechanga the official Indian casino of the sports franchise. The partnership will cross-promote the two entities and bring new philanthropic events to Southern California, according to a statement from Pechanga.

“The Los Angeles Rams represent such a storied franchise,” said Jared Munoa, president of Pechanga Development Corp. and whose OWN FAMILY is kept from the tribal membership rolls. “We are thrilled to join forces with a team that brought a Super Bowl run back to Los Angeles and has made such a deep commitment to the broader Southern California community.
“This partnership will help us provide exclusive VIP experiences for our Pechanga guests while also engaging fans before, during and after games.”

Read more about Pechanga's actions here:
Pechanga’s corrupt tribal council
Mark Macarro
READ about moratorium culture of corruption child molester testimony
Jason Griffiths, Rams VP of Partnerships added, “Pechanga shares our commitment to give back to our neighbors and we are looking forward to developing meaningful programs with them to inspire Angelenos to shine bright. We are excited to welcome Pechanga to our family of partners and to work with them to enhance game days for our fans.”
The one-year agreement gives Pechanga access to premium in-stadium seating areas during games at the L.A. Memorial Coliseum; the ability to develop a variety of VIP events with the team; a halftime presenting sponsor; and a media presence in the Rams’ radio and television channels before and after games.

1 comment:

Anonymous said...

It is sad, the truth is just not seen by outsiders. They listen to the tribal leaders who push it away like it is non existant or that those Indians are the troublemakers.They know the truth, but as long as there's money involved, they do not pay attention to the truth, after all it does not affect them directly. They do not see it, and when people protest it makes it worse. They need to really see it, to live it with one who is disenrolled on a daily basis, see what they went through and how it has affected them. Maybe then they would understand.