Home / News / Insane Clown Posse fans lost a authorised battle with the FBI over labeling Juggalos a ‘gang’

Insane Clown Posse fans lost a authorised battle with the FBI over labeling Juggalos a ‘gang’


juggalo violent jester posse
Fonz Tobin,
25, from Albuquerque, N.M., binds up a sign in front of the
Lincoln Memorial in Washington, as he joins other supporters of
the swat organisation Insane Clown Posse, during a convene Saturday, Sept.
16, 2017, to criticism and approach that the FBI revoke its
sequence of the Juggalos as “loosely orderly hybrid
gang.”

Associated Press/Pablo
Martinez Monsivais


  • Insane Clown Posse fans lost their bid in a federal
    appeals probity to have the FBI throw its nomination of the
    organisation as a gang.
  • A 2011 FBI report to Congress described Juggalos — the
    group’s fans — as a “loosely orderly hybrid gang.”
  • The 6th Circuit Court of Appeals ruled Monday that the
    2011 report had no approach authorised consequences on
    Juggalos.

Fans of rap-metal music organisation Insane Clown Posse have lost an
interest to have an FBI report scrubbed of denunciation referring to
them as a gang.

The group’s fans are famous as Juggalos. They’re dissapoint that a
2011 report given to Congress describes Juggalos as a “loosely
orderly hybrid gang.” The fans filed a lawsuit in Detroit,
blaming the report for nuisance by police.

The 6th US Circuit Court of Appeals ruled Monday that the report
carries no approach authorised consequences. The probity also says the
Justice Department isn’t obliged for how other police
agencies use information in the annual report.

Juggalos mostly have valuables and tattoos with the group’s symbol,
a man using with a hatchet.

The American Civil Liberties Union says the probity “let the FBI
off the hook.” Juggalos aren’t mentioned in successive gang
reports.

Juggalos done headlines progressing this tumble after hundreds of the
tattooed, face-painted fans descended on Washington, DC to
criticism the squad nomination and draw mainstream recognition to the
cause.

The Juggalo March’s central website argued in
Sep that the squad tag resulted in “hundreds if not
thousands of people subjected to several forms of discrimination,
harassment, and profiling simply for identifying as a Juggalo.”

“We have tried to use the American legal complement to achieve
probity and we failed,” the website read.

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