BLM protest turns into MAGA YMCA dance party and it’s just what the doctor ordered

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Not all heroes wear capes. Some like Billboard Top 40 recording artist Ricky Rebel wear glittery clothes and makeup.

Flashback to Aug. 22nd, when a crowd of Black Lives Matter extremists descended into the Beverly Hills neighborhood of Los Angeles and, as usual, began causing trouble.

Watch some of the action below (*Graphic content):

In response, one man — a hero — donned his flamboyant superhero outfit, drew a microphone from his superhero belt and then sang some superhero music. That hero was Ricky Rebel, the brother of former Pussycat Dolls member Kaya Jones.

Watch, and be awed:

THAT is a peaceful protest, and unlike virtually every encounter involving BLM extremists, there was no harassment, no vandalism, no arson and no hate.

Moreover, present at this impromptu “MAGA YMCA Dance Party,” as Ricky Rebel has dubbed it, was a diverse mixture of Americans, including heterosexuals, bisexuals, homosexuals, whites, blacks, Hispanics, Asians, tall people, short people, even the cops.

Diversity + Peace + Tolerance + Love = a winning formula, no?

Love trumps hate, no?

Not always …

Rebel, whose real name is Ricky Godinez,, is a bisexual LGBT advocate who’s faced relentless backlash and hate ever since he came out as a Trump supporter during an interview three years ago with the Independent Journal Review.

“[Trump’s] successful. He’s a billionaire. He has an incredible family that adores him. I wanted to be the gay version of Donald Trump,” he reportedly said at the time.

He added that he loved it that when it came to Trump, “what you see is what you get.” He also appreciated the president’s dedication to bringing jobs back.

“That resonated with me. Working makes me happy, so I automatically assumed that giving people jobs would make other people happier, too,” he said.

Rebel also expressed great support for the president’s terrorism travel ban and his stringent refugee rules.

“A radical murdered 49 LGBT in cold blood at Pulse Nightclub. That could have been me, my family, and friends there,” he said.

“I voted for the person who wanted to heavily vet refugees. The other candidate wanted a 550 percent increase in Syrian refugees. It only takes one. I love gay people. I love them so much that I want to keep radical Islamic terrorism and Sharia Law out of this country.”

It wasn’t until 2019, when Rebel showed up to the 61st Annual Grammy Awards with a loud pro-Trump jacket, that the hate really began pouring in.

Case in point (*Language warning):

Notice how all of the critics cited above — sadly, there’s a lot more where that came from — blasted Rebel by spouting outright lies.

One accused Rebel of being “brainwashed to accept hate,” yet it’s the singer’s left-wing critics who deride him for being a “stupid ‘straight white male,'” as one put it.

Another slammed him for describing the alleged attack on Jussie Smollett by two Trump supporters as a hoax. Yet the attack was later found to indeed be a hoax.

And a third accused him of supporting a man, President Donald Trump, who’d “gutted middle-class tax returns to pay his billionaire friends.”

Fact-check: FALSE.

But apparently the truth doesn’t matter when your heart’s full of hate. And so despite the movement behind the president being defined by tolerance, openness, diversity, love and rhythm — yes, rhythm — it’s considered a movement of hate.

Meanwhile, the extremism of Extinction Rebellion, a radical left-wing movement of climate extremists, is considered loving and rhythmic.

Question: Does THIS look rhythmic to you?

Make that make sense …

Vivek Saxena

Senior Staff Writer
[email protected]

V. Saxena is a staff writer for BizPac Review with a decade of experience as a professional writer, and a lifetime of experience as an avid news junkie. He holds a degree in computer technology from Purdue University.
Vivek Saxena

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