Bikers for Trump “Arizona Cobra Chapter” are going after protesters in Phoenix
The agenda of President Trump continues in Phoenix. In addition to the huge number of Donald Trump’s donors in Phoenix, Protesters who do not support his policies will also be present. As on several occasions here are the bikers who are subjugated by the president and who intend not to allow undesirable guests at the rally of Donald Trump.
Most known groups of protestants are the Democratic Socialists of Phoenix, Arizona Resist, Desert Progressives, Students for a Democratic Society, Puente Arizona, and Cosplayers Against Hate.Bikers For Trump going to be a great line of defense against for those who wants to stand against political views of President Donald Trump.
“Donald Trump is coming to the Phoenix Convention Center to hold a rally. There have been plans for Charlottesville sympathizers to protest. We need our bikers to show up and keep people safe.”
“They are supposed to start at 6:00. We think we need to be there by at least 4:00. That is when the doors open. If there are people outside waiting to get in, we don’t want anyone to harass them. Protesters have a right to protest, but they don’t have a right to threaten or intimidate. That is why we need to be there.”
Bikers for Trump are very important group of supporters they are well know for participation. Exactly one week after the March for Our Lives swallowed up city streets across the country, a somehow noisier procession choked Interstate 75’s southbound lanes Saturday morning as more than 700 motorcyclists revved their engines in honor of Meadow Pollack, who died in last month’s Parkland shooting.
With a police escort leading the way, they drove about 40 miles from a Harley Davidson dealership in West Palm Beach to Pollack’s home in Coral Springs, where Meadow’s father and older brother spoke out in favor of better securing schools across the country and putting aside political disagreements with student leaders who organized the March for Our Lives.
“The one common denominator we all share is the desire to live,” said Hunter Pollack, who read a speech meant for last week’s rally in Washington, D.C. March organizers said miscommunication was to blame for Pollack’s absence, but Pollack initially questioned if it was “their political agendas.”
“It took awhile but at least I can say it now,” Pollack told a crowd of more than 1,000 gathered in his sprawling backyard. “We as the students of this country must take our anger and take our pain and our desire to live this life to the fullest and we must channel it into a mission that is obtainable, one that can be achieved without heavy debate.”