All the Political Statements on the 2020 Grammy Awards Red Carpet

Arab Fashion Council ambassador Megan Pormer donned a flag-detailed dress reading "No War Iran," while Ricky Rebel and Joy Villa wore pro-Trump apparel that referenced his impeachment.

The Grammy Awards provided yet another platform for stars to display their political views on Sunday. As they hit the red carpet at the 2020 Grammy Awards, some musicians stood out for their statement-making accessories.

Notorious MAGA fan Joy Villa showed her support for President Donald Trump by wearing a gown reading "Trump 2020" on the front and "Impeached and Re-elected" on the back. The Grammys ensemble was custom-made by Desi Allinger of Desi Designs.

Singer-songwriter Ricky Rebel likewise advocated on behalf of Trump, writing "Impeach This" on his butt cheeks. He crawled on the carpet at the Staples Center to show off the all-red look, which included chaps, a fringed top and umbrella canopy prop. Rebel recently released the pro-Trump song "Sheep" that refers to "fake news," shows footage of protests and depicts the singer in a Make America Great Again hat. "Let the triggering begin," Rebel wrote on Instagram of the "Sheep" music video.

Last year at the Grammys, both Rebel and Villa donned Trump outfits; Rebel's read "Keep America Great" while Villa's read "Build the Wall."

On the other side of the spectrum this year, Beneath a Sea of Lights actress and Arab Fashion Council ambassador Megan Pormer donned an embellished red dress that read "No War Iran." It featured a heart symbol and a cape that juxtaposed the flags of the U.S. and Iran. 

Keb' Mo' and Robbie Brooks Moore walked the 2020 Grammys red carpet together, with Moore holding a black leather purse reading "Vote" with imagery of the Earth, a rainbow peace sign and gender signs.  

Every awards season, some stars opt to make political statements on the red carpet. At the 2020 SAG Awards last weekend, Stranger Things actor Dacre Montgomery wore a Red Cross pin on his lapel to announce that he is an ambassador for the Australian Red Cross. "Australia is experiencing some extremely hard times," he said on the carpet. "We got two months left of fire season which is a scary amount of time. We lived under a cloud of ash in a major city for three weeks." Montgomery encouraged viewers to donate to the organization on GoFundMe in the midst of the fires.

Earlier this month at the Golden Globes, The Crown stars Olivia Colman and Tobias Menzies wore pins reading "50:50 Equal Representation for Actresses" to support gender parity for British stars. The fad traces back to the Time's Up movement from 2017 when stars donned Time's Up pins and bracelets on the red carpet that awards season.