Pagans MC Preferred Their Privacy
Trying to keep up with news surrounding the Pagans motorcycle club is a more difficult task than one would think. First of all, the only stories appearing in the news (other than an ongoing lawsuit against Pennsylvania police officers) date back to 2010 and beyond. Furthermore, though the club has dozens of chapters up and down the eastern seaboard they don’t have a “mother chapter” or central headquarters. And just to make matters as difficult as possible the club also does not maintain any web presence or have a public relations officer.
Keeping up with the Pagans isn’t easy to say the least.
If there’s anything you need to know about the Pagans motorcycle club it’s that they prefer their privacy. They are club that’s not about making a name for themselves and making sure everyone knows who they are. They quietly go about their club meetings, charity events, and other activities with no regard as to whether or not anyone else cares. Suffice it to say the pagans are a unique group as far as motorcycle clubs go.
You can see as much if you look at the club’s custom patch. It features a figure that resembles an emaciated participant in a strange pagan religion, much like you’d see in a Hollywood movie. The figure is sitting on the ground with what appears to be a cross in his right hand and flames on either side of him. It’s very hard to discern if there is any symbolism with this logo because the club hasn’t released any details about it.
Interestingly enough, a select number of members wear black-and-white numbers underneath the custom club patch. These individuals are 13 former chapter leaders who now enjoy special status as being the group’s national leaders.