WITH her red hair flowing over her shoulders, pretty Juana looks like any other young woman in her 20s — apart from the fact she's holding a machine gun. Though she may have an innocent face, Juana is actually one of the world's most dangerous women - a bloodthirsty assassin who murdered five men and then drank their warm blood before having sex with their decapitated bodies. Girls as young as seven are kidnapped or forcibly taken from their parents by drug lords and trained to kill, while others are lured in by the glamorous lifestyle flaunted by the millionaire drug traffickers. Although it is not yet known if she was murdered, many of her contemporaries have been targeted by squads of rival women.
6 of the Most Notorious Female Mobsters in History
Gangster Nicknames for Guys and Girls - PairedLife
T he Cholas in my Wyoming high school had a very distinct style. This was the 90s, and the way a Chola styled her bangs — fringe to you Brits - was so key to the look that coiffing them was almost like a contest. Whichever girl could grow her bangs the longest and AquaNet her swoop to a peacocky height with a crest of curl up top was queen bee of the school. The chola look itself is geared around the hair, but extends to the following: dark lipliner with a lighter lipstick, cat-eye glasses, baggy Dickies denim or khakis, oversized flannels buttoned up to the top, gold chains with crucifixes or St Christopher medals dangling at the end and the aforementioned skyscraper bangs. When my cousin Kath began growing out her own bangs and lining her lips in dark brown, I was totally impressed, although I had to hide it — she was a few years younger and far too much of the American high school experience is about trying to act cooler than you think you are.
The image of the mobster is predominantly male. Traditionally, organised crime hierarchies relegated women to the role of the wife, mother, or at best, low-level criminal. In recent years, this has been changing. In Italy, the police crackdown on the Mafia from the s onwards has meant that male mobsters heading to prison often give their assets to their wives and daughters. In Italy alone, though women make up only 2.