Footage of the uprising showed protesters struggling with cops as they attempted to gain access to the office. "Chants of "Save our children!" echoed noisily in the hallways between the state Senate and House chambers, with protesters setting up shop inside and outside the Capitol," CBS News reported. Some silently filled the Senate chamber's gallery, including children who held signs reading "I'm nine" – a reference to the age of the children who died in the recent mass shooting while many were removed from the area after some began yelling down at the lawmakers, "Children are dead!"
A separate demonstration of trans activists at the Kentucky State Capitol in Frankfort occurred on Wednesday, March 29. The protesters denounced the Republican-backed bill that bans gender-affirming procedures for minors.
The left-wing demonstrations came amid fears of a "Trans Day of Vengeance" set Saturday, April 1, in Washington D.C. Posters advertising the procession had been published and shared rapidly on platforms such as Twitter, which confirmed that it had already removed more than 5,000 posts promoting the event.
Several protesters in Kentucky were seen shouting at Republican reps before being physically removed by state police. Nineteen were arrested and charged with third-degree criminal trespassing. They were only charged and arrested after officers gave each "the option to leave without any enforcement action or be placed under arrest," the police said.
The mass shooting at the Covenant School started these violent protests. The assailant, who was said to have carefully planned the attack, told someone close to her what she was planning.
Hale, who was a former student of the school that she attacked, sent a message to her friend Averianna Patton.
Patton, Hale's childhood friend and former basketball teammate, received several disturbing messages from the transgender shooter via Instagram shortly before she started spraying bullets inside the school.
According to the screenshots released by News Channel 5, Hale sent Patton a message at 9:57 a.m. on the day of the attack. "So, basically that post I made on here about you, that was basically a suicide note. I am planning to die today. THIS IS NOT A JOKE!!!! You will probably hear about me on the news after I die. This is my last goodbye. I love you. See you again in another life," Hale told Patton.
The latter immediately replied: "You have so much more life to live. I pray God keeps and covers you."
But Hale, whose IG name reflected his preferred alias "Aiden," replied: "I don't want to live. I am so sorry. I am not trying to upset you or get attention. I just need to die... My family doesn't know what I'm about to do. One day this will make more sense. I have left more than enough evidence behind. But something bad is about to happen," Hale said.
According to reports, Patton immediately called the suicide hotline number provided by the police department, but they were unable to do anything as Hale's location was unavailable.
"I'm just trying to see if anybody can help. I just don't have it on my conscience. If somebody can go and check on her the only thing I have is her Instagram," she told the operator. Metropolitan Nashville Police has confirmed that at the time of the call, the police were already arriving at the Christian school, responding to reports of a shooter. (Related: Biden refuses to address harrowing Nashville shooting in live report, blabs about ice cream and kids instead.)
For more stories about anti-gun and pro-transgender activism, visit LeftCult.com.
Watch the video below showing the leftists and transgender insurrectionists storming the Tennessee Capitol building.
This video is from the High Hopes channel on Brighteon.com.