How Is This Even Possible? Is He The Best Bike Stunter Ever!? 40M Views!

Besides the engine power and torque, we pay a great deal of attention to human talent as well, meaning that we share powerful vehicles but also the gifted drivers and bikers have their own rightful place on this website. And the biker you are about to watch has justified his rightful place here on Muscle Cars Zone thousands of times!

It is a word of the Polish motorbike master Rafal Pasierbek, also known as Stunter 13! This performance of his always leaves us speechless, no matter how many times we`ve seen it already, making it almost impossible to find the right words in order to praise this spectacular gearhead! No wonder he won the 1st place at this edition of Stunt Grand Prix!

However, it is always good to remind that it is important to possess the talent, but it`s more important to practice. We believe that Stunter 13 has spent countless hours in order to perform the tricks you are going to watch. That just does not happen overnight. Also, the large number of views and shares speak for themselves.

Rafal Pasierbek makes the front wheel and rear wheel wheelie, while sitting on the gas tank, look like a child`s play. Plus, doing burnouts like nobody before, jumping on the bike whilst performing a wheelie are just a fraction of the tricks you are about to watch. Enjoy!


NYPD Officer Redirects Motorcyclist Like A Boss

Because the media as a whole tends to thrive on sensationalism, we usually only hear about the bad things police officers do.

The truth is that most of them are good people who joined the force to help people, not harm them.

That’s one guy who definitely won’t assume police officers are out to get him in the future.

Hells Angels hold annual ‘Screwy ride’

Despite the recent murder of a senior Hells Angel and a record sentence for another longtime member,

B.C.’s most notorious biker gang showed up in force Saturday for an annual ride to honour a slain comrade.

Close to 100 Hells Angels and associates met at the East End chapter’s clubhouse at 3598 East Georgia St. for the event in memory of Dave (Screwy) Swartz.
Swartz was a full-patch member of the East End chapter when he was gunned down in Surrey on April 6, 1988 by a friend after an all-night drinking party. The friend then killed himself with the same gun.
There was a heavy police presence around the clubhouse Saturday, starting early in the morning and lasting until the bikers left for the ride to a Burnaby cemetery about 2 p.m.

Both Vancouver Police and members of the RCMP’s Outlaw Motorcycle Gang unit were on the scene — some in unmarked cars. Several officers snapped photos of the bikers as they arrived and parked outside the clubhouse.
The police then followed the parade of patches along Boundary to 49th until they turned into Burnaby and headed to the Ocean View Cemetery on Imperial Street. They returned to the clubhouse a short time later.
VPD Const. Jason Doucette said “police closely monitor gang functions to prevent criminal organizations such as the Hells Angels from disrupting the general public.”
“Other than a few driving behaviours that required enforcement, there were no major problems reported,” Doucette said.
Hells Angels spokesman Rick Ciarniello did not respond to a request for comment about the ride.
There have been several major events involving B.C. Hells Angels in recent months.
Prominent member Bob Green was shot to death in Langley in October after an all-night party. A member of the 856 gang turned himself into police the next day and was charged with murder. Jason Wallace remains in custody and is due back in Surrey provincial court Tuesday.
On March 8, a prospect for the Nanaimo Hells Angels, Michael Widner, was reported missing near Sooke, days before his body was found. He was also murdered. Last weekend bikers from across Canada rode in his honour on Vancouver Island.
On March 17, B.C. bikers celebrated the opening of a new chapter called Hardside — the 10th since the gang started in the province in 1983.
Then on March 31, David Giles, a 35-year member of the Hells Angels, was sentenced to 18 years in prison for leading a cocaine smuggling operation that was part of a police sting. It was the longest-ever sentence handed to a B.C. Hells Angel.
Giles, 66, is now believed to be on the outs with his club.

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How a nice, middle-class boy became a Hells Angel—then an informer

Dave Atwell became the highest-ranking member of the Hells Angels ever to co-operate with the law

For 18 months, between 2005 and 2007, Dave (Shaky) Atwell acted as a police informer,

“ratting” on his fellow members of the notorious Hells Angels motorcycle gang in downtown Toronto. Wearing a wire, he gathered evidence that helped convict 15 men, mostly on drug trafficking charges.

Still alive to tell the tale and living under a different name, Atwell relives his harrowing ordeal as an informer and gang member in The Hard Way Out: My Life with the Hells Angels and Why I Turned Against Them, co-written with Jerry Langton. It’s part exposé, part confessional, explaining how a middle-class kid from a loving family in the Toronto suburb of Scarborough ends up joining an outlaw motorcycle gang.

In his teens, Atwell was known around town as a scrappy bouncer, working the door at bars. That led to a career in security, where he was mentored by a former British Royal Marine. Atwell quickly rose through the ranks, flagged as a “natural.” By the age of 21, he was a bodyguard for Toronto’s business and media elite. However, his enthusiasm for riding motorcycles led him into another world. This book describes that world, replete with drugs, fear, betrayal and revenge.

 Atwell eventually became a sergeant-at-arms (in charge of discipline) of the Angels’ downtown Toronto chapter—and, later, the highest-ranking member in in the world to co-operate with the law. His information helped lead to 169 charges against 31 people linked to the Hells Angels, as well as the seizure of $3 million in drugs, plus cash and property. Atwell says those who were convicted are now out of jail.

In a phone conversation organized by a third party, Atwell, now 52, called Maclean’s contributor Joanne Latimer. They spoke about his double life as a biker and a police informant, as well as the grim reality of living under the witness protection program.

Q: You grew up playing hockey in Scarborough. Your dad was an executive with a paper company. How did you end up being a member of the Hells Angels?

A: My way in wasn’t typical. I was working for a security firm doing VIP protection in 1998 when I bought a Harley-Davidson. I loved riding, so I joined the Toronto chapter of a motorcycle club called the Para-Dice Riders—who became Hells Angels. I’d met some of the Para-Dice Riders at the Falcon’s Nest [bar] where I was a doorman. They invited me back to the clubhouse one night. I joined the club as more of a social venture, not a career. I didn’t know the guys as gang members, but as motorcycle enthusiasts, hockey players, neighbours, dads and drinking buddies.

Q: Were the Para-Dice Riders selling drugs and breaking the law?

A: At the individual level, yes, some. But not everyone. My sponsor for the Para-Dice Riders told me that I didn’t have to do anything illegal. At the time, I held a private investigator licence with the Ontario Provincial Police. Several club members were federal employees with security clearance to handle mail and air cargo. They were all characters who liked to ride and have a good time, but criminal activity wasn’t across the board and it wasn’t Hells Angels’ calibre.

Q: Did joining the Para-Dice Riders jeopardize your job?

Not at first. My boss at Intercon Security said I could join a motorcycle club as long as I didn’t do anything illegal or get arrested, and as long as I didn’t join the Hells Angels. The Hells Angels weren’t in Toronto yet, but they moved into the province a year later.

Q: In December, 1999, your motorcycle club “patched-over”—meaning, changed the crests on your vests—to become one of the 14 new Hells Angels chapters in the province. How was the transition?



She is the hottest bike racer in the world!!! That’s amazing to see such a beautiful girl on a bike.

Elvira Karlsson, an 18 year old bike racer involuntarily waggles while she’s on the raceway. It’s really scary and exciting to watch it.

It may end up in a hospital but she’s making it well at the end. Check this spectacular video and leave a comment below!!!


A four-year-old daredevil is tearing up the competition in Ukraine with his motorcycle skills.

While most kids are just day-dreaming about riding a motorbike, Ukrainian Tima Kuleshov started riding a bicycle before he was two-years-old and graduated to a mini motorbike at just two and a half.