The painted pride of Michigan, Insane Clown Posse, have launched their own social network site called Juggalobook. With over 12,200 members having signed up already, the Facebook ripoff is clearly an emerging hit with the facepaint-empowered WalMart-nation juggalos and juggalettes around the world (just kidding – 99.99% of these people are from middle America).
Yes, this is really happening.
PussBucket McGee, CumDumPStER and Jugga Jager Bomb are just a few of the actual usernames you'll find on the site, which is almost a mirror-image modele of Facebook. So while we wait for the lawsuits and cease & desist orders we poked around on the site made specifically for a group of music fans who were recently classified as a gang in the FBI's 2011 National Gang Threat Assessment.
Users can "Whoop Whoop!" a post rather than "like" it, and female fans have the option of signing up as either a Jugalette or a female Juggalo. (The difference: a Juggalette is a girlfriend of a Juggalo, while a female Juggalo is an untethered fan. In other words, down to swap clown paint with the right ICP accolyte.) The site's contents are sexually charged – much moreso than Facebook – with much more scandalous content being posted and permitted.
So if you're ever craving cheesypoofs and a lot of hot-headed homeytalk from the children of everyone who's ever appeared on Jerry Springer or Maury Povich, head over to Juggalobook.com and start your own profile now!
Check out the "Getting Started!" video on the site:
Last year the Juggalos were classified as a criminal gang by the FBI. A report in the 2011 National Gang Threat Assessment Report (NGTAR) said: "Most crimes committed by Juggalos are sporadic, disorganised, individualistic and often involve a simple assault, personal drug use and possession, petty theft, and vandalism. However, open source reporting suggests that a small number of Juggalos are forming more organized subsets and engaging in more gang-like criminal activity, such as felony assaults, thefts, robberies, and drug sales." It labeled them a "concern to law enforcement."