Tag Archives: homeless

Juggalo gang – attack homeless man in bumfights style attack to initiate new members into juggalo gang

Juggalo gang – attack homeless man in bumfights style attack to initiate new members into juggalo gang
Defend this juggalo crime , it is assault throwning soda at people then recording it , calling the homeless person a druged out bum and other items is slander . I hope that homeless man is ok and the juggalos who committed this assault turn themselves in .

Icp Now censoring Soopa Villainz – slow your roll – Fag song

This is what the insane clown posse said about homosexuals ,but now to go mainstream and cater for what some idiots call homolos and fake juggalos claim homosexuals can join their family explicity after icp said they will not let them in , next week icp will  let redneck chickens and crooked preachers in with the rest of your juggalo family.

LMFAO icp have gone crazy banning this song and trying to shut it down off youtube.

lyrics to the song

Acid Rap.Com!
This is the fag song!
Acidrap.com World Premiere!

(Some Queer)
Like is that real?

I’m fed up with gay actors
and gay rappers,
Imma start smashing fags,
with gay fashion,
Crashing your brains blow all over the rainbow,
Killing all fags,
Getting Married To My Magg!
Toe Tagged and Body Bagged,
Death To Homosexuals,
I catch you kissing in the park,
Imma check you hoes,
I disrespect you hoe’s,
With extra special hoe’s,
Soopa villainz come tighter than Kanye West’s Clothes,
Mr. Spade,
Bitch I’m crazy,
But people hate me,
Soopa Villain killing faggit asses off daily,
Where you faggits get off thinking you gonna play me,
That fag shit cool to you,
It ain’t ok with me,
Kill Em’ All,
If you gay you die from my gun blast,
A fag saw the Soopa Villian,
Made him run fast,
Cuz you know I’m happy heated,
If I’m heated I pull it,
Man these fags be running fast,
But they can’t out run these bullets!

Faggits Need To Slow Their Roll,
We Feed Em’ Bullet Holes!
Black Eye For The Queer Guy,
If You Come Near Us You’ll Die!

Every day they push it on us,
Fucking faggits everywhere,
Get the fuck up out of here,
You see this bitch you fucking queer,
Nigga get your mind right and get some pussy in your life,
A fucking man for a wife will get you stabbed wit a knife,
See this shit is not a game I had to get it off my chest,
Everytime I look at T.V. Faggit shows on the set,
I mean damn what is this?
Gone on and do your fucking thing,
But you blur the naked bitches out on the T.V. screen,
No mercy mother fuckers,
Pay attention to my words,
If your daddy was gay,
You couldn’t go around and flirt,
You know I’m really pissed,
Cuz you wouldn’t exist,
Fruit Cakes and Sugar Tights,
Man y’all ain’t shit,
Scared of pussy ass niggas?
What the fuck is wrong with you?
You know these sissy sweet fags,
They call them juggaboo,
Keep that shit to yourself,
You know its bad for your health,
Thats why we hate you meat lovers,
You Should Kill Yourself!
You fucking Fags!

Faggits Need To Slow Their Roll,
We Feed Em’ Bullet Holes!
Black Eye For The Queer Guy,
If You Come Near Us You’ll Die!

(Violent J)
Somebody tell me what the fuck is going on,
I can’t believe what I see,
I can’t explain to my kids whats on T.V. ,
And I’m a Soopa Villain,
It’s time I do something about it,
The faggit population getting way to overcrowded,
And I’m full of hate,
Sitting in a Denny’s 3am,
I stabbed a faggit in the neck with a fork kissing his friend,
But didn’t let him bleed on me,
And we assembeling an army,
To ship all you faggits to some island off the country,
Fucking Fudgepackers,
Keep it in your homes and bars,
It’s raining homos,
Faggit mania is at large,
50 million marries all tryin to kill the soopa doopa,
Tongue kissing in public,
The soopa group will shoot you,
Hit on me you motha fucka,
I’ll blow the skull off your neck,
Its time somebody in this motha fucka ran a fucking check,
What about the kids now that being gay is in style?
Soopa Villainz Going Deeper Underground Another Mile!

Faggits Need To Slow Their Roll,
We Feed Em’ Bullet Holes!
Black Eye For The Queer Guy,
If You Come Near Us You’ll Die!

Acid Rap!

Juggalo homeless gang problem

Time to clean up our streets

Denver, Colorado (CNN) — When the sun dips below the Rocky Mountains and the streets of Denver go dark, Lokki, his girlfriend Magic and their friend Tripp head home.

They climb in between the rafters of a highway overpass, crouching as they sit under the concrete structure that rumbles with every car that crosses overhead.

It is where they will sleep tonight. It is where they say they can live safely after escaping from abusive homes.

“It’s pretty hard,” says Magic, 18, when asked about living on the streets. “But most of the time it’s just life, you know. Life’s not going to be easy.”

She refuses to talk about what caused her to leave home.

Her boyfriend Lokki has a different outlook: He says he enjoys the fun and freedom of life on the streets.

“I don’t really have to worry about anything,” says Lokki, 20. “I get some food and kick back with the homies.”

Out of the three friends, Tripp seems to be the most concerned about the future. He says he began living on the streets two years ago, after escaping a violent relationship with his stepfather.

“If I defended myself against him, I always got looked at badly,” he said. “So when I turned 18, I left.”

He stops talking as he watches a homeless man walk by.

“I’d hate to think that’s the way I’m going,” says Tripp. “That I’m going to end up being 40 years old and on the streets.”

Getting off the streets is a daunting challenge for these young adults and others like them, who have no address, no job, very little education, and many times drug addictions and mental health issues.



// // // // // “We see a lot of kids really since age of 7 or 8 [who] haven’t had any real roots to call their own,” according to Tom Manning, spokesman for Covenant House, which helps those who are young and homeless. “Those are the 18-year-olds who [have] very limited education and really need to start from square one.”

Manning, who has worked with homeless youths for 20 years, said a key goal is reaching these young adults before they “disappear into the streets.”

“It sounds like a movie, but it’s true: Pimps and traffickers, they spot these kids and go after them,” Manning said. “If we don’t get to them, many will end up on drugs or in prison.”

The youths can be helped, he said, if they can learn to establish healthy relationships with others.

“It’s a trust issue: Most of these kids have been abused and taken advantage of by every adult they’ve met,” Manning said.

Trust is at the heart of the family that Lokki has created for a small group of his friends living on the streets of Denver.

They call themselves “Juggalos” — the name for fans of the rap group Insane Clown Posse. But now, the name has a more important meaning.

“Juggalos started as a family for people who feel like they don’t have family,” Lokki explained. “Other people see it as a gang, but we just look out for each other any way we can.”

They mostly hang out, swimming in the Platte River or — if they manage to panhandle a few dollars — buying beer or marijuana.

Most days, they eat lunch at Sox Place, which was set up in 2002 by Doyle “Sox” Robinson. He got his street name after spending a year handing out clean socks to street kids.

Every day, about 100 young people come by to eat lunch, use the computers, watch movies and also pick up a fresh pair of socks.

“They are just like any other kids out there, they have the same struggles, the same issues,” Doyle said. “They still want love, they want acceptance, they want protections, they want rules, they want to be held accountable.”

Robinson said his goal is simply to provide a stable place where they can be loved for who they are.

“I don’t try to change them,” he said. “If they want to change, we’re here for them. If they don’t want to change, wer’e still going to love them.”

Robinson, 55, says his Christian faith motivates him to help these kids, although he doesn’t try to push religion on anyone at Sox Place. He says he lies awake at night after hearing their stories of abuse and neglect.

“It shakes my faith in people,” he said. “How can we allow this to happen in our own country?”

Read more about Robinson’s perspective on faith

The Obama administration recently unveiled a plan to end homelessness in the United States over the next decade. The U.S. Interagency Council on Homelessness will “harness public and private resources to build on the innovations that have been demonstrated at the local level nationwide,” according to council chairman Shaun Donavan.

Robinson is skeptical about whether the government can adequately address the root causes of homelessness.

“We need less government and more grass roots,” he said. “We need taxes not to go to renovating parks, but renovating lives.”

All the government can really do is put a roof over someone’s head, he said. And that doesn’t necessarily constitute a “home.”

“They don’t have a home, the sense of family,” Robinson said. “All we’re doing is pushing them to the sides, we’re not dealing with the real issues.”

Belle wandered into Sox Place one afternoon in June, a pretty young woman with an air of confidence that contrasts with the cuts across her cheek and the brace on her knee, injuries she said were inflicted by her pimp.

“People think it’s a choice to be on the streets, but it’s never a choice,” said Belle, 18.

She said she has been sexually abused since she was 6 years old and was in and out of foster care until recently.

Now, she is living in a camp with other homeless kids, hiding from her pimp.

“Yeah, it’s not a house, but a house isn’t everything,” she said. “Family. Love. Friends. This is my family. All I ever wanted was a family.”

She wants to go to college to study psychology and help other street kids, but she knows the odds are against her.

“I don’t have the building blocks to get up in life, to be able to do what I need to do, because I never learned it,” she said. “I have to learn that on my own.”

The odds were against Liz Martinez, who left home at age 12 and eventually became a member of the Juggalos.

“They were better than my own biological family,” said Martinez, who is now 21. “They didn’t put their hands on me, they fed me, they kept me safe, they cared about how I felt.”

After nearly a decade on the streets, she has just gotten her first apartment with her boyfriend and is looking forward to a more stable future for her 5-month-old daughter.

“I have almost $1,000 saved up from selling plasma and doing day labor, and hopefully in the next month and a half to three months, I’ll have my GED,” she said.

Martinez has drawn strength from living on the streets, and she thinks others can do the same:

“If you can survive off of living on the street and sleeping on cold concrete or behind a Dumpster when it’s snowing, you know you have the strength to do just about anything.”