Speculations of diabolical influences unleashed in Jamaica after Chris Brown’s performance have been swirling across the internet. Some observers on social media have highlighted the enigmatic symbols adorning Brown’s set at the National Stadium, conjecturing allegations that the American superstar show might be connected to a sinister organisation.
Dissenting voices have asserted that the aftermath of the concert would usher in turmoil for Jamaica, given the thousands who attended. Outspoken reggae vocalist Queen Ifrica echoed this viewpoint, expressing her belief during a passionate speech. She delved into the event, suggesting underlying governmental agendas, and even connected Valiant’s hit song “Mad Out” to the perceived scheme.
Concerning the hit single, Ifrica placed blame on Olivia “Babsy” Grange, the Minister of Culture, Gender, Entertainment and Sports, insinuating that political figures were using the trending deejay to mould society according to their desires. Her direct message to Grange was stern:
“Babsy Grange, you are deliberately doing what you are doing to the women and children of Jamaica… Stop Miss Babsy Grange.”
Ifrica further advocated for a ban on certain songs, drawing parallels to the banning of the track “Daddy Don’t Touch Mi There.” In her warning to Valiant, whom she likened to the “new Vybz Kartel,” she cautioned against persistently using explicit lyrics.
The Rastafarian artist delved deeper into her allegations of government involvement, portraying the Chris Brown and Friends concert as a “cult event” designed to unleash terror for the inauguration of the “new world order” within Jamaica.