Paint pens are the latest and perhaps most famous product of the Westboro church, the ultra-religious hate group whose members carry signs and wear T-shirts with a message like “God Hates Fags”.
The group has been spreading its message through social media since 2006, when the first Westboro event took place in Kentucky.
“We’re all God’s children, and we have to stand up for God’s values,” Westboro founder Fred Phelps told the Associated Press news agency at the time.
“If God wants us to die for his principles, then we will die for our principles.”
The group has since become synonymous with the protests that followed the killing of a young woman in New York in December 2009 by a Westboro member, Robert Bork.
In the past year, Westboro has launched an unprecedented campaign against the gay and transgender community, staging anti-gay protests and burning a church in Kentucky and carrying out hate-motivated murders of two men.
The group’s popularity has grown with the passing of the Marriage Equality Act in the US and a growing acceptance of LGBT rights around the world.
But Westboro’s popularity also has been eclipsed by the popularity of a new brand of paint pens, which the church has said is more effective at removing blood stains.
The brand’s slogan is “God hates fags”, and is meant to evoke a “spiritual struggle” against homosexuality.
Its slogan is also intended to evoke an image of Jesus, the son of a rich man and the mother of three who was crucified.
It features a message that reads: “I will not forgive those who practice homosexuality.”
Westboro is not the only religious group to make its mark on the world with its protests.
In 2007, a group of students at the University of Pennsylvania staged a sit-in at the campus and then a mass rally that drew tens of thousands of people.
The students were protesting the US President Donald Trump’s executive order that allows transgender people to use the bathroom that matches their gender identity.
Students at the university had been protesting the policy by refusing to allow transgender students to use bathrooms and locker rooms that match their gender identities.
They held placards that read: “Trump: You have no right to deny the dignity of our LGBTQ brothers and sisters,” “You have no power to discriminate against our brothers and Sisters,” and “Our brothers and sister are in danger.”
In April this year, the Muslim Students Association of Australia staged a protest in Sydney and held a protest at Sydney Airport, saying that it was a “shameful act” that had resulted in “a lot of fear and intimidation”.
In January, the Indian American community protested at the Sydney airport against plans to make a “sanctuary city” for asylum seekers in a move that was seen as a response to President Donald Trumps ban on the entry of people from seven Muslim-majority countries.
An artist’s impression of Westboro demonstrators at the US State Department building in Washington, DC, in August.
The Westboro protest group has also targeted the US Congress.
A video posted to YouTube by a protester at the United States Congress in January 2017 showed him carrying a sign reading: “The Westmorland-Lincoln monument should be torn down.
It was a monument to hate.
It’s time to rid America of the hatred of hate.”
The video went viral after it was taken down, and Westboro protested that it had breached copyright law by showing the video to the world and making money from it.
It has since been taken down.
Meanwhile, the Westmorlind-Lilburn church is taking on a new role in the global protest movement.
It is taking its name from the town in Virginia where the first protest against the LGBT community took place.
“The West Morlind Lincoln monument should never be destroyed,” the group said on its website, which also included a video of the group’s protest.
At the time, the group held a “tribute” rally in the town, where it said it was protesting against what it described as a “disgraceful attack on our values and our rights”.
The group called for a march on the Lincoln Memorial on Tuesday and warned of a “global war on Christmas”.