Trump's drag story time in the toilet of the Brady Press Briefing Room because anti-body Boogaloo
2016 remains the touchstone for the 2020 anti-government antics, and Trump is King Boogaloo of the Ventilators. The recent protests, however small are a sign of cosplay to come. The Trump daily briefings are now his own drag queen story hour for sheeple herd immunity.
If Trump were your wacky half friend from college you’d find a way for a zoom intervention and involve his relatives because you’d worry that by the time the pandemic is over he’d be posting videos of himself drinking out of the dog’s water bowl. Guy is bananas. https://t.co/SDtSUQyYlN— Nicolle Wallace (@NicolleDWallace) April 19, 2020
boogaloo: A common Libertarian meme to reference the overthrowing of a government or authoritarian force by a(n) (armed) revolution. This can also be in regard to a societal revolution whereby the citizenry of the United States become aware of the reality of certain political topics, or are ” redpilled
An anti-government movement that advocates for a violent uprising targeting liberal political opponents and law enforcement has moved from the fringes of the internet into the mainstream and surged on social media in recent months, according to a group of researchers that tracks hate groups.
The movement, which says it wants a second Civil War organized around the term “
boogaloo,” includes groups on mainstream internet platforms such as Facebook, Instagram, Twitter and Reddit, as well as fringe websites including 4chan, according to a report released Tuesday night by the Network Contagion Research Institute (NCRI), an independent nonprofit of scientists and engineers that tracks and reports on misinformation and hate speech across social media.
While calls for organized and targeted violence in the form of a new Civil War have previously circulated among some hate groups, the emergence of the term “boogaloo” appeared to be a new and discrete movement. NCRI researchers who analyzed more than 100 million social media posts and comments found that through the use of memes — inside jokes commonly in the form of images — extremists have pushed anti-government and anti-law enforcement messages across social media platforms. They have also organized online communities with tens of thousands of members, some of whom have assembled at real-world events.