Tag Archives: violence

Juggalos passing violence to the next generation


Nice to be against gangs , but to get your point across , dont brainwash a little 6 year old kid , and make them do gang signs .LMFAO

My lil sister decided she had enough of the same shit I was having a problem with so she made her own video for you. She asks all Juggalos that want to act like gangsters a good question and then gives a good reason as to why that is wrong. She’s only six but she does a damn good job of getting her point across when she wants too. I don’t have a problem with real gangsters. I hate when someone acts like it to be cool. I don’t like fakes and I don’t like posers. I have a shitload of problems with the gangster wanna be’s and posers on here. the one’s who ACT like gangsters are the one’s I have a problem with. If they are real gangsters that’s great, if they just act like that to be cool it’s not ok.

Juggalos views on violence against women


This is the resounding comment by juggalos on the attack on women.

Plus she was warned before she went on stage
Shes the one that made the choice to do it
So what if she got hurt by juggalos
So she can’t do shit to us JUGGALOS
MMFWCL
Plus all the shit were not a gang or a clut
Were a famliy
We don’t give a shit,

More juggalos riot then bloods or crips


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Seven inmates at the Larimer County jail, six of whom are known gang members, possibly face charges after a “large fight” broke out at the detention center Wednesday night.

Among the suspected participants is Adrian Rodarte, a Loveland man known to be a member of the Sureño gang, who pleaded guilty earlier this month to murder.

“Deputies believe that the release of several Sureños from the (detention center) precipitated the action on the part of the Norteños,” Sheriff’s Office spokeswoman Eloise Campanella said in a statement. “Within moments, deputies on duty were able to quell the disturbance. No deputies were injured during the incident. However, the involved inmates received minor cuts, scrapes and bruises.”

The incident occurred in a general population area of the jail.

Campanella said at least one of the participants confirmed speculations that the motive for the fight was gang related.

In the statement, Cam-panella reported that Sheriff Jim Alderden is concerned the fight, along with three other incidents at the jail since Wednesday evening, are the result of overcrowding.

A capacity at the jail has been set at 460 due to a lack of funding, but Campanella said there were 503 inmates in the jail Friday. Some housing areas at the jail have been closed down because of budget restrictions.

“Alderden expressed complete confidence in his jail staff but is concerned about employee safety with increased level of violence at the Larimer County Detention Center due to the overcrowded conditions,” Campanella said.

When the fight occurred Wednesday, there were 499 inmates incarcerated and 59, or 12 percent, of those inmates were known gang members, according to Campanella.

The Sheriff’s Office reported that of the 59 incarcerated gang members, 19 are Sureño, 16 are Norteño, 14 are Juggalo, four are Aryan, one is Blood, five are Crips and 10 are affiliated with various other gangs.

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El Reno suspect listened to violent music – Insane Clown Posse Music


EL RENO — The ex-convict accused of strangling his girlfriend and her four children is a fan of Insane Clown Posse, a rap/hip-hop duo known for profane lyrics about murder fantasies, necrophilia and violent acts.
with her death and the deaths of her four children, the…

They perform in concert as “wicked clowns,” wearing black and white clown makeup.
A line in one song, “Murda Cloak,” goes “I’m killing today to take this feeling away.”
The lyrics of another song, “Sleep Walker,” include the lines “Choke ’em. Kill ’em. And sleep right through the night.”

Josh Durcho, 25, is charged with five counts of first-degree murder in the deaths in El Reno. He listed ICP — short for Insane Clown Posse — as his only musical interest on the Web site MySpace.

On one arm he has tattooed the words “Wicked Clown’o.”

One criminology expert said violent lyrics can influence troubled young people who absorb themselves in the music.

“Would violent lyrics in and of itself push someone to violence? No,” said Kathleen Heide, a criminology professor at the University of South Florida and author of “Why Kids Kill Parents.”

“But if they … were angry … alienated … depressed … doing alcohol and drugs … have difficulty with feelings and they’re not successful with life, that absorption in negative themes … can provide the impetus,” she said.

Durcho was unemployed and has been in prison for marijuana.

The singers could not be reached for comment.

ICP fans are called “Juggalos” and “Juggalettes.” Fans have been implicated in other high-profile crimes across the country.

In North Carolina, four teenagers were accused last month of killing a friend in a bizarre case.

The teenagers allegedly read their friend his fortune with tarot cards, beat him in the head with a hammer and suffocated him with duct tape, according to news accounts. Those details mirror lyrics in Insane Clown Posse songs and one of the suspects identified himself on MySpace as a Juggalo.

In Utah, a man identified by police as a member of a Juggalo gang was found guilty last week of attempted murder. Police say he attacked a teenager with a medieval battle ax. Insane Clown Posse sells items depicting a stick figure with a hatchet.

Read more: http://www.newsok.com/el-reno-suspect-listened-to-violent-music/article/3338792#ixzz0jXJRKGQo

Prosecutor says suspect in attack part of alleged Juggalos gang



STOCKTON – You’ve heard of the Bloods and Crips, Norteños and Sureños – reviled criminal street gangs known for violent turf wars, graffiti and drugs sales.

But the Juggalos?

While there is no universal agreement, law enforcement officials across the country have begun to tag them as an emerging gang.

Now, the Juggalos, who style themselves after a Detroit-based rap-rock group, are up to no good in Stockton, according to a local prosecutor. He believes one man’s status in the gang played a role in an attempted hatchet murder.

San Joaquin County Deputy District Attorney Mark Ott – on top of the attempted murder count – has charged Chad Campbell, 21, with a street terrorism for his ties to the alleged gang.

Ott, who offers few details of the case, said that Monday, he will lay out evidence in court and let a judge decide if Campbell goes on to a jury trial.

Ott believes Campbell would be the first Juggalo to be tried in San Joaquin County.

“We believe we have the facts to prove it,” Ott said.

Juggalos – or Juggalettes for women – are devotees of a rock-rap group based in Detroit called Insane Clown Posse. The music group indulges in raw lyrics replete with irreverent profanity and violence.

The group’s fans – mostly white – wear heavy face paint to resemble sinister clowns. The consider themselves a family. The Juggalos’ uniting symbol is a hatchet man, the insignia of the rap group’s recording label, Psychopathic Records.

Representatives of Psychopathic Records and Insane Clown Posse did not respond to requests for comment.

Police in Pennsylvania, Arizona and Utah have arrested people on gang charges for committing crimes on behalf of the Juggalos. A Modesto judge last year ordered four people to stand trial following a violent attack linked to the so-called gang at Graceada Park.

Campbell was arrested Nov. 8 in Stockton after police said he attacked a man near El Dorado and California streets with a hatchet. The 21-year-old victim was taken to a hospital with serious injuries to his head.

The man survived the attack, but prosecutors also charged Campbell with mayhem for permanently disabling the victim, said Ott. The prosecutor said he believes the law is on his side, especially when it comes to the gang charge.

Ott wouldn’t say if Campbell was dressed in Juggalo clothing, has tattoos or wore a painted face during the alleged attack. He prefers to present his evidence in court.

But Ott explained that a criminal street gang by definition is an ongoing association of three or more people with a common sign who actively engage in criminal behavior.

“We have that pattern,” Ott said. “We’re going to put that on in the preliminary hearing.”

Contacted at the San Joaquin County Jail, Campbell declined a request for an interview. His attorney, San Joaquin County Deputy Public Defender Michael Moore, did not return repeated calls.

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