The meme, which has been used by a range of organisations and activists in protest against US President Donald Trump, is being used by anti-Trump protesters on Twitter as a way to "disrupt" Trump's presidency and is gaining traction online. "I think it's a very dangerous meme," Norman Solomon, a senior fellow at the Brookings Institution think tank, told Al Jazeera."It is an attempt to destabili...
Peace in the rain,peace in a river.
These are some of the themes of the Peace in L.A. River Campground and Inner Peace symbol which were featured at the first annual Inner Peace Celebration on Saturday, May 13, at the Los Angeles Riverfront Park.
The event features talks, art exhibits, a kids playground, food trucks and live music, along with the annual Inner Circle dance, which is one of the most popular annual gatherings for people of all ages.
“It’s one of our core themes and it’s a celebration of the beauty and connection between the people of L.E.R.A., the river and the earth,” said Jeff Wigdor, director of the L.L.
A Riverfront Museum and the Inner Circle Dance Center.
“There are some really amazing things happening and it really feels like it’s happening here.”
The Inner Circle, which was founded in 1989, has been a favorite of the Inner City Los Angeles youth.
“We are all connected in some way or another to the river, and that is a real part of the inner city in LACA,” said Jody Williams, executive director of Inner Circle Los Angeles.
The Inner Circle has helped to unite and connect the Los Angles Inner City youth with the local arts community, she said.
“The Inner Circles is a really important part of what we do, as a community.”
Wigdor said the Inner Circling movement started in the late 1980s and has continued to grow since then.
It has grown to more than 600 members in the LACL.
“That’s a really, really large number of people, and we really have a lot of pride in what we’re doing,” he said.
The LACR has about 10,000 members and more than $50 million in annual donations.
In addition to the Inner circles, Inner Circle events are held all year around the Los Angeles River, where people from all over the world come to enjoy the beautiful river.
Wigdors father was an avid canoeist and was active in the Inner circle as well.
“My dad, when he was young, would canoe on the river all the time,” said Wigdras father, Steve Wigdson.
“He would have these beautiful lakes all around the city and he would always paddle with the Inner Council, and then he would go out and play.”
The LACRA is a 501(c)(3) non-profit organization, which means it is exempt from federal and state income taxes and is not subject to campaign contribution limits.
The center has hosted several events over the years, including a concert at the Inner River in the summer of 2012, which drew a crowd of about 3,000.
This year, they have hosted a children’s dance and art exhibit in the river.
“What we love to do is we have kids and they get to dance with us and then the Inner Counters get to be in the middle of it,” said Williams.
“They’re really part of it and it is such a fun thing to do.”
The events are an opportunity for the Innercircle members to connect and learn from the youth, which helps them better understand the inner communities and relationships they share.
“You know that you’re in a group and you’re not alone,” said Yolanda Garcia, who was a member of the group for a few years and was recently elected as its first female director.
“I feel really comfortable, and I feel like I can get more involved in the community and get to know people who I might not have met before.”
The community of Inner Cirque is a growing community, Wigdfors father said.
There are now more than 20,000 Inner Cirques in Los Angeles, and the program has grown exponentially in recent years.
“A lot of the people that come here are people who are part of that inner circle or who have an Inner Circle in LAS or they have a group of friends and they all want to do the same thing,” he explained.
“This is a wonderful thing to be part of.”