Protesters gathered in front of a Georgia church in the capital, Atlanta, on Sunday, calling for the Christian church in nearby Macon to be shut down for “celebrating the genocide” of Christians and other “infidels” who they accuse of spreading “evil” and “heresy” around the world.
The video, posted to the Facebook page of the Georgia Anti-Defamation League, shows two young women shouting “no blasphemy” and holding signs that read “We don’t want a genocide here.”
The video has been viewed more than 8,000 times on Facebook and shared more than 10,000 time on Twitter.
The group has been calling for Christians to be barred from holding events at the Macon County Christian church, located on the edge of Atlanta’s historic downtown, in the wake of a report that the church is hosting a celebration of the Christian genocide.
The event is part of a series of events to mark the centenary of the Armenian genocide, which occurred between 1915 and 1923.
The rally was organized by the Macons church and the Maconis Family Evangelical Fellowship, which has hosted events with the group.
The group also said that the rally will not take place on Sunday.
“They’re going to shut down Macon and they’re going have to pay for the damage to the church,” said one protester.
Another man, who did not give his name, told Channel 2 News that the event will be held outside the church, which is located on Georgia Highway 29 in Macon.
“We are not allowed to be there.
They’re going [to] shut it down,” he said.
The event was first reported by the Daily Beast.
The Macon Times reported that Macon is the last county in Georgia where there are no church buildings.
The Macon church is one of several Christian-focused groups that have rallied against the events held at the church.
Last month, a group called the Macans for Christ held a rally in Macontan, Georgia, and a small group of people from the Macan-area also organized a rally there.
Last week, the Macontans for Jesus Church in Maconia, Georgia issued a statement that read: “The Macons are not a community that welcomes hate and intolerance.
We do not have a presence on our property and will not tolerate any form of bigotry, prejudice, or hate.”
The Macones are also not the only group to hold a rally at the same location in Macons, as a group calling itself Macons for Christ also held a similar rally last month.
A small group called Macones for Christ is also holding a rally outside the Maconian Community Church on Tuesday night.