Runners up in Philadelphia seem to have escaped early on Saturday when cable drivers could refuse a service after a long-term rally that met a strong challenge from anti-grain activists – he will say.
Around two dozen people appeared to attend "Rally We the People", which aimed to collect the churches that were known as "a silent majority" to stand against to the left. The event involving senior invasion and at least two Proud Boys, a group of violent victims led by former co-founder of Gavin McInnes, and members of the three mediators, natural natural militia. (McInnes is not connected to the Earl more)
"This event is for all Patriots, Militia, 3%, constitution to host Americans, and provide a good chop, pro ICE, for law and order, professor, American value pro, gun and illegal immigrants, "the event's description of Facebook's Facebook reads" Will you stand with us? THE T-AM IS A & # 39; EXAMINATION WHAT HAS MAKES HAPPY! "
While the attackers were to Holding the rally, on the other side of a police barricade, there were hundreds of racist activists who sang "Go home assholes" and they kept signs that read "Make Racists Afraid Again".
After the rally, attendees at the "We the People" rally tried to " collection with cabs and Ubers. But as Deputy Convener Tess Owen said, they did not welcome them:
Gwen Snyder, a Philadelphia businesswoman, said on Twitter that these cab and youth campaigns were a "refusal" service for the "We the People" attendants because the anti-militant campaigners informing the drivers of the politics on what they would get.
"A cop was at risk of showing us all if we keep drivers telling their fares being nazies," Snyder sent a tweet.
It is not clear whether anti-racist campaigners are trying to get a taxi or a trip at a Saturday event. The police of Philadelphia did not immediately respond to HuffPost's request to comment on Snyder's claim that there was a threat against clan chiefs.
The Proud Boys were beaten earlier this week when a member of Andrew Kovalic was fired from his work for Comcast for ten years after he had shown that he was part of the superstition movement.
"There is no place for misbehaving behavior, invasion of our culture," said the company to the Philadelphia magazine. "The person has not been recruited by Comcast."