Real estate mobbing, that is, harassing people out of their homes for profit, must be considered organized crime. Given the fact that the harassers, from the start, referred to themselves as “the mob” and attempt to heighten the victim’s fear by making the claim, again and again, “We’re the mob,” it is fitting that the prosecutor charge them accordingly. And in cases like mine, instigated by some of those captaining an unethical neighborhood watch in collaboration with real estate speculators in a reclusive northeast neighborhood of Seattle, those most instrumental in the mobbing or those responsible for conducting the mobbing should, for charging purposes, be deemed to be “leaders.”
See the Revised Code of Washington on leading organized crime at http://app.leg.wa.gov/rcw/default.aspx?cite=9a.82&full=true#9A.82.060.
Leading organized crime.
(1) A person commits the offense of leading organized crime by: