Something strange will be afoot on the National Mall come September 16th, as two rallying groups are set to share the stage for a few brief hours.
Supporters of President Trump will be on site, rallying for peace in the face of an increasingly violent radicalized left who continue to reign terror down on American cities far and wide. Groups such as Antifa and Black Lives Matter have consistently pushed the envelope as to what is acceptable political behavior in the United States, creating chaos and sowing the oats of their neo-fascism wherever they go.
Concurrently, a group known as “Juggalos” will be marching on Washington as well, protesting their FBI-derived “gang” status and promoting the importance of Free Speech.
For the uninitiated, a “Juggalo” is someone who follows horror-rap artists Insane Clown Posse. Their annual “gathering” is one of the most sought after tickets in the summer music festival circuit, and their rabid following is only exacerbated by their raunchy, drug-fueled behavior and white trash pride.
Both groups seek to share the National Mall on the 16th, making for predictions of everything from hilarity to horrific confrontations.
“On September 16, 2017, horror-core rap group Insane Clown Posse will lead the Juggalos (their fans) in a march on the National Mall in Washington D.C. They’ll be protesting the FBI’s decision to label them as a ‘hybrid gang’ back in 2011, which has lead to harassment and profiling of a group defined by its love for a music group. They are expected to share the mall that afternoon with a pro-Trump rally.
“‘I didn’t have a problem with this country. Then all of sudden, they technically made it illegal to be a juggle,’ one member of the group explained in the above video from ReasonTV. ‘They took away the one thing that made me not have a problem with the government. We didn’t come up through the route that everyone else comes up. Who’s going to step up for us? How would you fight this if this was happening to you?’
“Another comment: ‘Juggalos are being f*cked with, we gotta do something about it. If that makes us part of some First Amendment movement, whatever, we’re First Amendment warriors, I don’t know.'”
Eloquence has never been a strong suit of the Juggalo nation.
Regardless of their implied purpose, any amassed group of these raucous rap fans has the potential to be construed as a powder keg, especially given their penchant for strange makeup and skimpy clothing. Whether chaos is imminent or not, the ratings for coverage of the event are likely to be through the roof.