Motorcycle gangs often have a negative connotation tied to them; however, the Temple Riders Association is changing the minds of members across the world.
The Temple Riders Association began in 1987 with two LDS couples who decided to take their two passions, the The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints and motorcycles, and combine them. The Temple Riders Association is the result. READ ON
Harley-Davidsons and other motorcycles made their presence known Saturday as they rumbled through the tri-city area, many part of a membership drive for the American Brotherhood Aimed Toward Education's (ABATE) Yavapai Chapter.
The mission of the non-profit motorcycle organization is to educate riders and the general public in motorcycle safety and education. The organization, with chapters all over the state and across the nation, works for motorcycle rights through local and national legislative efforts. READ ON
The Ards club which had all-rounders such as Artie Bell and Terry Hill as committee members back in the 1940s will celebrate its 75th anniversary with a special function on March 8.
It was in April 1937 that the club was founded at a meeting held in Moore’s Garage, Newtownards.
“The main reason for launching the club related to financial matters,” according to the current secretary Stanley Sanderson. READ ON
A victim of severe childhood abuse, "C.R.S." wears leg braces and a brace on her torso.
"I have suffered every abuse that there is," she said.
Having been sexually, physically and emotionally abused by her parents and brother since she was a toddler until about age 16, she considered suicide at age 15, was in a wheelchair for four years and has been in braces since she was 20. Now, at 55, she rides a motorcycle and brings her braces along for the ride in saddlebags but the terrible memories always come rushing back when she talks about the abuse. READ ON
Kitted out with helmets, leather pants, jackets and thundering iconic motorbikes, these American-style knights of the road are a sight to behold on Chinese thoroughfares
When Jim Rice and his Chinese friends traveled from Shanghai to eastern Mongolia and northern China in 2010, they stuck out like proverbial sore thumbs.
This was not because of Rice's American stature, but because of the gang's transportation -- three shiny, massive Harley-Davidson motorcycles.
“No one had seen motorcycles when we got there,” Rice laughs. “We were like escaped zoo animals.” READ ON