Sunday, February 18, 2007

Ituloy Angsulong » The Official Blog Of Ituloy Angsulong Movement

Ituloy Angsulong » The Official Blog Of Ituloy Angsulong Movement


The Men Behind Ituloy Angsulong Movement
Friday, February 16, 2007
by kukote

This will be our last post, at pagkatapos nito, maghihintay na lang kaming ituloy angsulong ng mga search engines para igapang kami paakyat sa kanilang mga search results. At bago magtapos, oras na para makilala ninyo ang mga gago tao behind this blog. Here they are... (click on the image for a larger view)


ituloy angsulong ni kukote
Name: Marhgil Marc Hill Macuha
Alias: kukote, boy gapang
Age: 27 20 18 years old
Occupation: SEO Computer Telephony Integration Spammer macho dancer sa Malate
Hobbies: Watching Bakekang and Jumong. Doraemon. Starstruck. Blogging. Lurking around. Spamming Blog hopping and link exchanging. Black White hat optimization.
Special Powers: I can hypnotize the search engines.. hahaha! Tukayo ko si SEO Philippines founder, yan ang aking secret weapon!
Affiliations: Ituloy Angsulong Movement Co-founder Taga Barangay Ginebra Textmates ng Blogosphere Kuya ng mga Beauties
Mottos: Ang hindi marunong ituloy angsulong ay hindi makakarating sa paroroonan.
Don't think while your mouth is open.

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ituloy angsulong ni qroon
Name: Mateo Santos (yer right)
Alias: Qroon, Boy Dapa
Age: Unknown
Occupation: frustrated Porn star, Bouncer, Security guard
Interests: Just visit my personal blog (http://qroon.blogspot.com)
Special Powers: I can annoy and talk to you at the same time, Explosive Bio Weapon (Comparable to Boy Popoy)
Affiliations: Fart Sessions, Ituloy AngSulong Movement, Pepsi Maxx Experience
Motto: So far, so good ... So what?

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ituloy angsulong ni boy popoy
Name: Max Saturna(pinsan ni Zsa Zsa)
Alias: Bhoy Fofoy
Age: Unknown
Occupation: Balut vendor, frustrated porn star
Interests: penoycentral.blogspot.com , http://www.lemonparty.org
Special Powers: anting sa gigil
Affiliations: Fart Sessions, Ituloy AngSulong Movement, Pepsi Maxx Experience
Motto: Kinuha mo na ang lahat sa akin ka!!!!

================================


Mabuhay ang Ituloy Angsulong Movement! Isulong ang movement without a cause! Ituloy Angsulong patungo sa tagumpay! Ituloy Angsulong! Ituloy!

Thursday, February 15, 2007

Jung Da Bin - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Jung Da Bin - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Jung Da Bin (Birthname Jeong Hye-Seon, March 4, 1980 – February 10, 2007) (sometimes credited as Da-bin Jeong) was an Korean actress.

Death

The actress Jeong Da-bin was found dead at a villa in Seoul’s affluent Gangnam district on Saturday. Jeong was found hanged with a towel in the bathroom at the home of a person only identified as Lee.

Lee, Jeong’s boyfriend and the first to call the police, testified that Jeong came to his house very drunk in the early hours of Saturday morning and that he found her dead when he woke up around 7:50 a.m. According to police, Jeong had been drinking with two friends at a bar in Cheongdam-dong and called Lee to come and pick her up since she was too drunk to go home. Lee joined Jeong for a drink and they arrived at his house in Samseong-dong at around 3:20 a.m.

Lee told police that Jeong had recently been depressed over her lack of work and the imprisonment of her previous manager. Police estimated Jeong died between 7:30 to 7:50 a.m., and though no note was found, police assume it was suicide since there were no immediate signs of foul play.

Jeong, whose real name was Jeong Hae-sun, posted a note on her personal blog around 5:04 a.m. on Friday expressing a complicated state of mind. “I am complicated, and I feel like I am going to die. I am angry without reason, and I might go mad…I feel like I have lost myself and my identity…The Lord came to me…I was about to collapse, and he quietly lifts me up.”

The exact cause of death will be revealed by the postmortem. A woman identified as Jang, who had been drinking with Jeong, said the actress was carefully choosing her next work and was eager to perform. “I can’t believe that she killed herself. Jeong invited us to her house the day after tomorrow, and she showed great determination about her acting career,” police quoted Jang as saying. Jeong’s family opposed an autopsy at first but changed their minds after a gathering Sunday to discover whether it was really suicide.

Jeong’s new management agency claims there were some suggestions of foul play. It said a scar on Jeong’s wrist was not from a suicide attempt in October 2006, as Lee had suggested, but a scar she received in her first year in high school. It also said the actress showed strong determination to work when she talked about her future plans with close friends she contacted right before her death. The agency says the last posting on her website cannot be read as a suicide note.

A member of Jeong’s family said, “We can’t figure out why she wanted to commit suicide, and we decided to request the postmortem because we want to know for sure what happened.”

Television

* New Non Stop (2002)
* Trio (2002)
* The Full Sun (2003)
* Non Stop 3 (2003)
* Attic Cat (2003)
* My Sister in Law is 19 (2004)
Films

* The Land of Ginkgo (2000)
* This Good Fellow (2003)
* He Was Cool (2004)
* Typhoon in that Summer (2005)
Awards

* Best Actor - Sitcom at MBC Awards (2002)
* Best New Actor at MBC Awards (2003)
* New Star Award at SBS Awards (2004)

Why Filipinos have poor BP control - INQUIRER.net, Philippine News for Filipinos

Why Filipinos have poor BP control - INQUIRER.net, Philippine News for Filipinos

Why Filipinos have poor BP control

By Tessa Salazar
Inquirer
Last updated 10:49pm (Mla time) 02/09/2007

IN SPITE of the availability of groups of medications that have been introduced in the market (diuretics, peripheral inhibitors, central Alfa II agonists, Alpha I receptor blockers, Beta receptor blockers, direct vasodilators, calcium antagonists, ACE inhibitors, Angiotensin II blockers and aldosterone blockers), only seven percent of all the world’s hypertensive patients have well-controlled blood pressure.

Dr. Adolfo B. Bellosillo, president of the Foundation for Lay Education on Heart Diseases Inc., said during the seventh national annual convention on Preventive Cardiology that achieving normal blood pressure with antihypertensive medications remains an elusive goal for many hypertensives.

Achieving normal BP levels is crucial in the long-term, as this would prevent serious complications such as stroke, acute heart failure and kidney failure.

Contributing factors

Bellosillo cited as some contributing factors doctors’ failure to recognize the hemodynamics (the dynamics of blood circulation that cause elevated blood pressure) involved in the elevation of blood pressure and patients’ nonadherence to therapy.

Bellosillo said blood pressure goes up for a number of reasons, and there are two factors that could lead to the failure to recognize the hemodynamics involved: the peripheral resistance and the cardiac output (the output of the heart every time it beats). The body maintains normal blood pressure by adjusting cardiac output and peripheral resistance.

“If one or both is increased, this can increase your blood pressure, but the question is: by the bedside or at the clinic, how can we detect if the problem is peripheral resistance or the increase in cardiac output or both?” he asked.

In the past, doctors would resort to right heart catheterization to pinpoint the root of the problem. (Catheterization involves inserting a catheter -- a long, thin flexible tube -- into the right side of the heart with the tip of the catheter positioned at the main pulmonary artery to measure cardiac output and peripheral resistance). Bellosillo said this process was expensive, would require special setups and carried certain risks.

7 reasons

Addressing physicians during the Jan. 27 convention with the theme “Issues and Concerns in Preventive Cardiology in the Elderly,” Bellosillo enumerated the following reasons for patients’ nonadherence to therapy:

• The cost of medication. This is one of the main culprits. Bellosillo said patients’ blood pressure is not controlled since they are not taking medicines, mainly because of their prohibitive costs.

• No patient education. Bellosillo said, “We physicians failed to educate our hypertensive patients because the most commonly heard word in the physician’s office is ‘Next! Next! Next!’

“We do not take the time to sit with our patients and educate them about hypertension, the importance of risk factors and what these medications are.”

• Unclear instructions. Oftentimes, when doctors prescribe medication, either their penmanship is not legible enough or their instructions are not specific.

Bellosillo cited as a commonly occurring example when medicines were prescribed “once a day.”

“What time of the day? There are 24 hours a day and we know very well that when hypertension is being attacked, it must be attacked at the proper time. The timing of intake of medicine is very important because you know that when you’re treating hypertension, you are only treating your patient to control the elevation of blood pressure to avoid serious complications such as stroke, heart failure and heart attack.”

• Lack of involvement of patient in the treatment plan. Most of this, Bellosillo said, is the fault of the physician as “we do not educate (the patients).”

• Lack of patient’s education on the side effects. Bellosillo pointed out that many of these medicines have side effects and that physicians failed to educate the patients of these. Not knowing the side effects could cause panic among patients.

• Memory deficit. This concerns more elderly patients.

• Inconvenient dosing. Studies have shown that the more pills a patient has to take, the bigger chance that he or she will not be compliant.

Wednesday, February 07, 2007

Hackers hit key Internet traffic computers - CNN.com

Hackers hit key Internet traffic computers - CNN.com

WASHINGTON (AP) -- Hackers briefly overwhelmed at least three of the 13 computers that help manage global computer traffic Tuesday in one of the most significant attacks against the Internet since 2002.

Experts said the unusually powerful attacks lasted for hours but passed largely unnoticed by most computer users, a testament to the resiliency of the Internet.

Behind the scenes, computer scientists worldwide raced to cope with enormous volumes of data that threatened to saturate some of the Internet's most vital pipelines.

Experts said the hackers appeared to disguise their origin, but vast amounts of rogue data in the attacks were traced to South Korea.

The attacks appeared to target UltraDNS, the company that operates servers managing traffic for Web sites ending in "org" and some other suffixes, experts said. Company officials did not immediately return telephone calls from The Associated Press.

Among the targeted "root" servers that manage global Internet traffic were ones operated by the Defense Department and the Internet's primary oversight body.

"There was what appears to be some form of attack during the night hours here in California and into the morning," said John Crain, chief technical officer for the Internet Corporation for Assigned Names and Numbers. He said the attack was continuing and so was the hunt for its origin.

"I don't think anybody has the full picture," Crain said. "We're looking at the data."

Crain said Tuesday's attack was less serious than attacks against the same 13 "root" servers in October 2002 because technology innovations in recent years have increasingly distributed their workloads to other computers around the globe.

Copyright 2007 The Associated Press. All rights reserved.This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten, or redistributed.

Sunday, February 04, 2007

Chav - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Chav - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Chav
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
Look up chav, charva in Wiktionary, the free dictionary.
Caricature of a stereotypical chav
Caricature of a stereotypical chav

For a full discussion of the etymologies of chav and charva, see Wiktionary.
For a list of synonyms for chav and charva, see WikiSaurus under the headword chav.

Chav is a mainly derogatory slang term in some parts of the United Kingdom for a subcultural stereotype fixated on fashions such as gold jewellery (often cheap) and 'designer' clothing. They are generally considered to have no respect for society, as well as being considered ignorant or unintelligent. The term appeared in mainstream dictionaries in 2005.[1][2] The defining features of the stereotype include clothing in the Burberry pattern (notably a now-discontinued baseball cap) and from a variety of other casual and sportswear brands. Tracksuits, hoodies, sweatpants and baseball caps are particularly associated with this stereotype. Response to the term has ranged from amusement to criticism that it is a new manifestation of classism. The term has also been associated with delinquency, the "ASBO Generation", and "yob culture".
Contents
[hide]

* 1 Elements of the stereotype
* 2 Criticism of the stereotype
* 3 Commercial effect
* 4 Media characterisation
* 5 See also
o 5.1 Social categorisation
o 5.2 Similar stereotypes from outside the UK
+ 5.2.1 Rest of Europe
+ 5.2.2 United States and Canada
+ 5.2.3 Caribbean and Latin America
+ 5.2.4 The Pacific
+ 5.2.5 Asia
* 6 References
* 7 Further reading
* 8 External links
o 8.1 Articles
o 8.2 Other

Elements of the stereotype
Vicky Pollard, a chav character used in the show Little Britain and played by Matt Lucas, shown here in a spoof sniffing Pritt Stick. This is the stereotype of a chav: tracksuit, bling, hoop earrings and a variation on the Croydon facelift. Unseen in this image, but also in the sketch are the tracksuit bottoms and white trainers, and the conspicuous mobile phone.
Vicky Pollard, a chav character used in the show Little Britain and played by Matt Lucas, shown here in a spoof sniffing Pritt Stick. This is the stereotype of a chav: tracksuit, bling, hoop earrings and a variation on the Croydon facelift. Unseen in this image, but also in the sketch are the tracksuit bottoms and white trainers, and the conspicuous mobile phone.

Elements/symptoms of the stereotypical chav are someone who

* Wearing particular clothing, such as:
o Brand-name athletic clothing and shoes. Stereotypically, this might include white trainers and tracksuits.
o Designer clothing and accessories (usually counterfeit), in particular the distinctive tartan of Burberry.
o Bling or fake gold jewelery—in particular conspicuous earrings and trinkets on chains for women, and gold sovereign rings and large gold (or fake gold) chains for men.
o Sports caps or Burberry caps and hoodies (for males). Often both are worn at once.
o Sports or jogging trousers, especially white. These may be worn tucked into sport socks, but more commonly they are worn with one trouser leg pulled slightly above the ankle. These trousers are also referred to as "tracky Bs," "trackies" or "tracky bottoms".
* If female, often wears thickly applied make-up, large hoop or dangle earrings, makes heavy use of fake tan, and has a hairstyle in which the hair is pulled back into a tight ponytail (called a "Croydon facelift"[3] or "council-house facelift").
* Owns a "tacky" or "cheap" modified car, usually with a basic original specification, but decorated in a gaudy style. The Vauxhall Nova is one of the many small hatchbacks associated with this group.[4]
* Aspires to the latest mobile phone (but never a Smartphone, as these are "geeky") and other mobile gadgetry but due to their low income these are normally older models that have since become a pay as you go phone. Otherwise, they would resort to buying fenced phones or obtaining the phones themselves via mugging or theft.

A charva (synonym of chav) is someone from the "unworking class"—living off benefits and not actively seeking work. It is also often used to specifically refer to the children of such people and not the parents themselves. Typically, a charva or Chav is someone that:

* Lives on council estates and other low-income neighbourhoods, often supported by the "dole"[4] (unemployment benefit / Income Support).
* Often takes part in underage drinking, sex, (and, consequently, is associated with teenage pregnancy), smoking and sometimes drug abuse.[4]
* Congregates and loiters in areas such as bus stops, shopping centre, under bridges,[5] corner-shops and fast food restaurants.[6]
* Is associated with crass, loud, in-your-face drunken behaviour and minor criminal activities. This includes unprovoked attacks on members of the public (see happy slapping), vandalism, verbal abuse, and drug abuse (see ASBO). Often these crimes are committed purely for the fun of it and not the material gain most criminals engage in their activities for.[2]
* Usually are known to have racist views and have a great degree of dislike of ethnic minorities, even though, ironically, they usually idolise African-American hip hop artists.
* Classically (particularly in the schoolyard culture) have a vehement dislike of 'goths' and 'emos', as well as other "alternative" subcultures.
* Celebrates ignorance and rejects education, thus making themselves unemployable and have a strong aversion to anyone who engages in education and tries to raise their station
* Have a strong tendency to stare at anyone who is a member of a higher class, often sneering and using expletives as they do so
* Have a fondness of and with the right contact, access to offensive weapons (e.g. knives, knuckle dusters) and showing it around in a way to threaten people. Also a tendency to carry imitation or BB gun to style themselves on their Gangsta rap heroes.
* Some young male chavs tend to have pubic hair like facial hair, notably a moustache

Criticism of the stereotype

The widespread use of the chav stereotype has come under criticism; some argue that it amounts simply to snobbery and classism, and that serious social problems such as Anti-Social Behaviour Orders, teenage pregnancy, delinquency and alcoholism in low-income areas should not be scoffed at. Critics of the term have argued that its proponents are “neo-snobs,”[7] and that its increasing popularity raises questions about how British society deals with social mobility and class.[8] In a February 2005 article in The Times, Julie Burchill argued that use of the word is a form of “social racism,” and that such “sneering” reveals more about the shortcomings of the “chav-haters” than those of their supposed victims.[9] Burchill also produced a Sky One television programme on the topic where she sought to link the word with the entire working-class population. The controversy around the term was also the subject of a Channel 4 documentary in July 2005, simply entitled Chavs.

Commercial effect

The Burberry clothing brand, which quickly became synonymous with the chav subculture, ceased production of its branded baseball cap in 2004, in an attempt to distance itself from the stereotype. They also scaled back the use of their patented checkered/tartan design to such an extent that it now only appears on the inner linings and other very low key positions of their clothing.[10][11] The company has argued that all chavs are associated with counterfeit versions of the clothing: “They’re yesterday’s news,” stated Stacey Cartwright, the CEO of Burberry. “It was mostly counterfeit, and Britain accounts for less than 10% of our sales anyway.”[12] In August 2006 a company introducing tuktuk vehicles into the south coast resort of Brighton, England named one of the vehicles the “Chavrolet” and had it painted in the distinctive Burberry tartan. However, the company soon had to withdraw this vehicle after being threatened with proceedings for breach of copyright by the Burberry company.[13]

Additionally, the fall in the sale of thongs has been attributed partially to their association with female chavs.[14]

In 2005, Bluewater Shopping Centre banned hooded tops from anywhere in their complex.[15] Pubs in Leicester announced that they would ban young people wearing certain fashion brands due to an association between these brands and football hooliganism.[16]

The large supermarket chain ASDA has attempted to trademark the word “chav” for a new line of confectionery. ASDA spokeswoman Rebecca Liburd said: “With slogans from characters in shows such as Little Britain and the Catherine Tate Show providing us with more and more contemporary slang, our Whatever sweets — now nicknamed chav hearts — have become very popular with kids and grown-ups alike. We thought we needed to give them some respect and have decided to trademark our sweets.”[17]

Media characterisation

The "chav culture" has been portrayed extensively in British media:

* The character Vicky Pollard, as portrayed by Matt Lucas in the BBC comedy series "Little Britain", is perhaps the most iconic chav caricature. She is often seen in a pink Kappa tracksuit, and describes — at an almost incomprehensibly fast pace — her activities of under-age drinking and sex (leading to her having several children), mindless gossip, petty crimes and playing truant. She also has no respect for any form of authority. Matt Lucas himself has admitted that the character was based on the youths he saw in Bristol when he was a student,[18] in which city the term Meader is a regional variation.

* A character similar to Vicky Pollard, "Lauren," played by Catherine Tate in "The Catherine Tate Show", another BBC comedy series, is a stereotype of a chav female. Her catchphrase is “Am I bothered?” (pronounced "Am á bov-vad?"). Tate performed a sketch as Lauren at the 2005 Royal Variety Performance.

* The BBC Three sketch show Tittybangbang also features three "chavette" characters called Colleen, Melanie and Natalie, who all speak in thick West Indian "Patois" dialect, even though two of them are white.

* Other portrayals include that of the notorious “Devvo” on the popular website Fat-Pie and E4. Devvo epitomizes the behaviour of a typical chav, with his violent behaviour and constant swearing. Such comical attributes as his driving ban without having ever held a license and his begging for money whilst denouncing Third World charity hold similar pretexts in reality with regard to "chavvish" lifestyle. Occasionally thought to be genuine, Devvo actually is played by Crust, a friend of David Firth (the owner of Fat-Pie), and he lends his voice to several of the flash animations on the site.

* The British magazine Viz includes a character called Tasha Slappa, an exaggerated teenage female chav. The strip has satirized chav culture since its inception in the 1990s. (The character was originally called "Kappa Slappa" until the Kappa company filed a lawsuit against Viz. The term "Kappa Slappa" was used in the North East prior to its adoption by Viz to describe a female chav. "Slapper" itself is an older British slang term for a sexually promiscuous female.)

* Lottery millionaire Michael Carroll is the self-proclaimed “King of the Chavs” due to his lifestyle and antics. He is frequently derided in the tabloid press for his anti-social behaviour, and is often referred to as the “Lotto Lout” in the British tabloid media.

* The Welsh rap group, Goldie Lookin' Chain, have been described as both embodying and satirising the chav aesthetic, though the group themselves deny any such agenda, simply making a mockery of the subject..[19]

* Footballer Wayne Rooney[20] and girlfriend Coleen McLoughlin,[21] rapper Lady Sovereign,[22] glamour model Jordan[23] (AKA Katie Price), actress Danniella Westbrook,[8] and former Big Brother contestant Jade Goody[24] have also been labelled "chavs" by British tabloids.

* In the Doctor Who episode “New Earth,” Rose Tyler is described as a “chav” and “chavtastic” by Lady Cassandra.

* British magazine Tatler ran a story with the tagline “Prince Harry and his chavistocracy” at the apex of Harry's party antics.

* On the Ftn programme Street Crime UK 2 in 2002, the word "charva" was shown to be "Geordie for chav."

* Indie/Brit Pop band Arctic Monkeys' song "A Certain Romance" describes the aesthetic of "chav" with the lyrics "although they might wear classic Reeboks / or knackered Converse, tracky bottoms tucked in socks." Also during the song "Bigger Boys and Stolen Sweethearts," the lyrics say "at least he hasn't got a Nova or a Burberry hat."

* British band The Libertines have also expressed their distaste of chavs. Their song "Time for Heroes" includes the observation, "There are fewer more distressing sights than that of an English man in a baseball cap."

* British band Kaiser Chiefs are another band to mention the chav generation. In their song "I Predict a Riot", in which they are describing the late night clubbing scene of England, they sing: "I tried to get in my taxi / A man in a tracksuit attacks me / He said that he saw it before me / he wants to get things a bit gory / Girls run around with no clothes on / To borrow a pound for a condom / If it wasn't for chip fat they'd be frozen / They're not very sensible."

* The 2006 and current Public information film titled Don't advertise your phone to thieves is set in a pub and features a 30-something male advising a younger male (who appear dressed as an archetypal chav) about how to steal his phone as he is selling the phone to him.[3]

* Since 2005 on TV show Hollyoaks the McQueen family have been featured, who are a family of chavs.

See also

* Argos Gold

Social categorisation

* Stereotype
* Social class
* Moral panic
* Folk devil
* Lumpenproletariat
* Underclass
* Subculture
* Deviancy

Similar stereotypes from outside the UK

Rest of Europe

* Scanger (male) and Howiya (female), Sham (Ireland Rural)
* Norry, Knacker, Scumbag, Spide, Lout (male), Majella (female) (Ireland)
* Racaille, Loubard (France)
* Cañi, Cani, Merdellón, Poligonera, Makineto, Bakala, Killo, Calorro, Macarra, Cateto (Spain, depending on the city)
* Brian (Denmark)
* Pissis (Finland)
* Prolet, Proll (Germany)
* Dres (Poland)
* Guna, Mitra, Bazofe (Portugal)
* Hamallu (Malta)
* Kamper, Kampsjaak, Tokkie, Gabber, Sjon(nie) (Anita for female), Adje (The Netherlands)
* Gopnik (ru:Гопник), Patsan, Shpana (Russia)
* Coatto (Italy, mainly in Rome and Latium)
* Klošar, Đikan (Croatia)
* Hnakki (Iceland)
* Manelist (Romania)
* Kicker (Sweden)
* Fjortis (Norway)
* Gaggio (Sardinia)
* Klošar (Serbia)
* Forsas, Urlaganas, Daigas, Marozas, Fyfa (female) (Lithuania)
* Urla (Latvia)
* Rullnokk (Estonia)
* Kangouras (Greece)
* Bacala, maqui (Spain)

United States and Canada

* Flatbillers
* White trash
* Trailer trash (refers mainly to rural people)
* Guidos (considered offensive to Italians, as it is a derogatory term based on an Italian name)
* Ginos or Ginas (the same as above)
* Ghetto fabulous
* Wiggers ("white nigger"- considered a fairly racist term)
* Hoodsies
* Hosers
* Greasers

Caribbean and Latin America

* Mano, Nigga and Rappers (Brazil)
* Caco (Puerto Rico)
* Naco (Mexico)
* Plancha (Uruguay and Argentina)
* Chopo (Dominican Republic)
* Cholero (Guatemala)
* Flaite (Chile)
* Wircho (Venezuela)

The Pacific

* Drongo (Australia)
* Bogan (Australia)
* Kapper (Australia)
* Westie (New Zealand) (Sydney, Australia - in reference to Sydney's Western Suburbs where this sub-culture is common)
* Wu-Tanger (Australia)
* Yobbo (Australia)
* Derro, Dero (Australia)
* Chapel Hanger (Melbourne, Australia)
* Lads/White Caps (Australia)

Asia

* Ah beng (male) & Ah Lian (female) (Singapore)
* Poser (Malaysia)
* Ars (ערס) (Israel)
* Mawaali (India)
* Yankee (ヤンキー) or Sukeban (スケバン) (female) (Japan)
* Kogal (コギャル) (female) (Japan)
* Azaar, Nawari or Lav (subculture) (In Arabic: أزعر نوري ابن شوارع) - Chav from Lebanon
* Nallari (날라리) (Korea)
* Jologs (Philippines)