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Todd Gouwenberg Langley Sportsplex shooting victim United Nations gang member;
Todd Gouwenberg is
the Langley Sportsplex shooting victim who
has nearly 20 years
of gang involvement
Crime Scene of Harb Dhaliwal's shooting in Coal Harbour;
Francois Gauthier has been charged with first degree murder
in the death of Brothers Keepers gangster Harb Dhaliwal
United Nations gang member shooting Langley Sportsplex;
United Nations gang member killed less
than a week after
killing of rival
Brothers Keepers
gangster Harb
Dhaliwal in
Coal Harbour

Brian Hsu Unruly American Airlines Passenger in handcuffs;

Brian Hsu Unruly American Airlines Passenger

Brian Hsu has been charged with
interference and assault after he
punched a flight attendant who
accidently bumped into him
by Nathan'ette Burdine: November 1, 2021

While on an American Airlines flight en-route from NYC, NY, to Santa Ana, CA, an 20-year-old Brian Hsu went five across the eyes on a female flight attendant after she accidentally bumped into him.

According to the abc 7 folks in LA, the flight attendant apologized to Hsu but that didn’t matter. Hus, who was sitting in the “well-to-do” section of the air plane, didn’t take too kindly to the fact that the “help” touched his “divine” body. “I dare her touch my Gucci with her JC Penny!” is what he most likely said to himself. So, he decided to teach her a lesson about staying in her place.

He got up from his first-class sit, walked to the back of the plane where the flight attendant was, and then gave her five close fingers. Monsieur le passager de premiere classe paid no never mind to the fact that this is 2021AD, not 1220 BC, and the elites in society can no longer go around pounding on the heads of the peasant class.

Due to Hsu’s ignoring and just not caring about that fact, he has been hit, pun intended, with the federal charges of interference with a flight attendant and assault within the special aircraft jurisdiction of the United States.

The interference charge carries a penalty of up to 20 years in prison and a $250,000 fine, and the assault charge carries a penalty of 1 year in prison and a $100,000 fine. “We’re doing everything we can to ensure he is prosecuted to the fullest extent possible,” is what the abc 7 folks in LA quoted American Airline CEO Doug Parker’s video statement as saying.

Doug Parker doesn’t have to worry about Brian Hsu getting off scot-free. As the recent charges against Brian Hsu and his making himself part of a select group of fools who think it’s cool to act a fool while flying 36,000 feet in the air show, a prosecution is a coming. Case in point, 21-year-old Ryan Cajimat.

Ryan Cajimat was recently indicted on the interference and the assault charges due to his unruly behavior on a Delta flight. Like Brian Hsu, Ryan Cajimat punched a flight attendant for no good reason at all. The punch, two to be exact, occurred last year on Christmas Eve, of all days, during a flight from Honolulu, Hawaii to Seattle, Washington.

During the flight, Ryan Cajimat tried opening the cockpit door. The flight crew saw him trying to open the door. They approached him. A fist fight ensued. The flight crew won and Ryan Cajimat was hauled off to jail.

Delta hit him with a $52,000 fine and a lifetime ban, while the U.S. government hit him with two charges, interference with a flight crew and assault on a flight in U.S. Jurisdiction. If Ryan Cajimat is found guilty, which he is certain to be, then he’ll have to fork over $250,000 for the interference charge and $100,000 for the assault charge. He’ll also be facing a maximum of 20 years in prison on the interference charge, and a maximum of 1-year in prison on the assault charge.

The judge will go over all the evidence and decide whether Ryan Cajimat serves the sentences together, separately, or he gets a lighter sentence.

Ryan Cajimat’s case sucks for Brian Hsu because Ryan Cajimat’s case will serve as an example of how best to handle passengers who are lacking the proper “act right” in order to know how to “act right” in society.

And knowing how these judges generally are, they will give Brian Hsu and Ryan Cajimat the right amount of sentencing that will straighten them out to the point that they will know to be dignified whenever they are flying 36,000 feet in the air.


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