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Antifa Plans Acid Attack on D.C. Free Speech Rally, Promises To Blind Attendees

Antifa Plans Acid Attack on D.C. Free Speech Rally, Promises To Blind Attendees

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Antifa Plans Acid Attack on D.C. Free Speech Rally, Promises To Blind Attendees



 

A left-wing agitator using the artwork and a pseudonym associated with a Rolling Stone and Playboy journalist has made serious threats to use muriatic acid for attacks conservatives at the upcoming Demand Free Speech rally on July 6 in Washington DC, according to Big League Politics.

“I just want to toss as many balloons of Muriatic acid in the faces as many Proud Boys I can,” he added.

The threats prompted event co-organizer Enrique Tarrio to contact the FBI and DHS, who will now apparently be on site to provide security at the event.

“According to Tarrio, the threat is especially dangerous due to the use of wax.  Muriatic acid can be purchased in virtually any pool store or home improvement store and is already dangerous on its own with the ability to cause minor burns. It can quickly be washed off with water. By combining the muriatic acid with wax, it will immediately form a film similar to candle wax on the injured person’s skin.”

Tarrio also said:

“We will not be intimidated with these tactics of fear and fascism. We will celebrate our First Amendment without apology.”

Saturday, journalist Andy Ngo was violently attacked by Antifa in Portland, Oregon, where he was beaten, milkshaked (laced with quick-dry cement) and robbed, resulting in hospitalization.

“It starts with milk shakes, then it escalates to what happened to Andy Ngo, and now they’re threatening us with acid attacks,” Tarrio said.

Both the phrase and artwork associated with the name “POUND ON YOUR BOY” were created by Rolling Stone and Playboy journalist Fagan Kuhnmuench, who according to Big League Politics, has written extensively in support of Antifa.

However, Kuhnmuench told Big League Politics via Twitter DM that he didn’t make the threats over Telegram, and that he doesn’t have a Telegram account. And while he encouraged people to use his art, Kuhnmuench had no explanation for why someone would use his pseudonym.

 

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Contributed by Sean Walton of The Daily Sheeple.

Sean Walton is a researcher and journalist for The Daily Sheeple. Send tips to sean.walton@thedailysheeple.com.

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Sean Walton is a researcher and journalist for The Daily Sheeple. Send tips to sean.walton@thedailysheeple.com.

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