The mainstream media is absolutely obsessed with QAnon.
Now, full disclosure, I’ve never been a “QAnon” believer, as a matter of fact, I’ve been rather skeptical of the whole thing, and felt that the “Trust the Plan” mantra caused people to be complacent in some regards at a time when we needed everyone fighting hard.
But with that said, I don’t think QAnon is this evil/sinister group that the media and Dems are painting it out to be.
Maybe what I’m about to say will sound like a “conspiracy theory” to some, but I think the media and Dems got very nervous when they saw this huge movement of people who are suspicious of the government, and support Trump, gathering and sharing info, so they did anything and everything to squash it.
I mean, that makes total sense to me.
There will always be conspiracy theories because people are suspicious by nature. People don’t trust big government – and actually, they shouldn’t. It’s a dysfunctional corrupt institution. But look at the left – they’re nuts. These “conspiracy theorists” spent four-long-years 100 percent convinced that President Trump was literally working for Putin.
I mean, it’s nutty as all get out. I’d be online poking around and would read these absolutely insane – but passionate – posts from liberals who were wholeheartedly convinced that Putin was operating the country. It was crazy. But what was really scary is that our mainstream media pushed that theory and worked the public up into a frenzy, and they were never held accountable, and HBO didn’t make a documentary about those kooks.
But we’re supposed to believe that QAnon is the ‘problem’ 🙄… you get where I’m going with that.
I don’t know a ton about the QAnon movement, but I do know that there were (are?) a lot of very good, normal people in it – I knew some of those people online. Good people who were scared or nervous about what was happening with their country and needed a way to cope or even a “savior” in some cases.
Did some people take it too far maybe and get in too deep with some kooky stuff? Sure. But that happens all the time with big movements. Look at the “Green Party” who wants us to eat maggots and worms, and live in caves or the movement that’s sweeping the nation, trying to convince the world that there are more than two genders. I mean, come on, people…QAnon is the least of our worries.
But regardless, HBO is taking on the big bad QAnon movement with a documentary that is designed to help destroy the movement that threatened the elite establishment.
And now, after making this documentary, the corporate stiffs at HBO claim they’ve identified who Q really is…
HBO claims the person who posted all the Q messages on the website “8Chan” was the site administrator, Ron Watkins.
Who is Q? The leader of the right-wing conspiracy theory group known as QAnon has remained a mystery for several years, but a new HBO documentary says it’s identified “Q.”
Q: Into the Storm,” a new six-part HBO docuseries by filmmaker Cullen Hoback, explores the bizarre, widely discredited internet cult who believes “Q” is an anonymous government insider posting cryptic clues about a sex-trafficking ring made up of pedophiles and cannibals that plotted against President Trump. QAnon supporters were among those who stormed the U.S. Capitol on Jan. 6 and spread baseless claims Trump would remain a “shadow president” after President Joe Biden won the election and that Trump would return to the White House on March 4.
But “Into the Storm” names Q as Ron Watkins, the son of 8chan founder Jim Watkins.
8chan is an online message board where Q was believed to post “QDrops” with coded warnings and premonitions about the coming “storm” that would unmask the deep state, and lead to the arrest, trial, and execution of alleged liberal criminals. Ron Watkins was an administrator for 8chan, now known as 8kun.
“You’re going through a possible list of who Q might be?” Watkins asks in the trailer.
“That’s right. You’re on the list,” Hoback responds.
“Well, let’s continue then,” Watkins says with a smile.
Ron Watkins, who said he stepped down from 8kun on Election Day, and his father were both interviewed for the series. He told Vice News in December that he was living in Japan and wanted to focus on woodworking and a book he’s writing about constitutional law, but he continued to spread conspiracy theories online, including accusing Dominion Voting Systems of manipulating election results.
Since Ron seems to be tickled by this, I’ll go ahead and post this tweet I saw online with his photo. On social media, he goes by the handle “CodeMonkey.”
He doesn’t exactly fit the “white nationalist” stereotype that the media built up, does he?
HBO saying this ding-a-ling is the person who posed as "Q"
— Amy (@RestingTwitFace) March 17, 2021
The left is on a mission to squash yet another powerful right-wing movement the same way they killed the Tea-Party…See, the left can have all sorts of big crazy movements, but the right can’t.
See how this works and why you need to ignore everything they and the GOP establishment say?
By the way, I don’t think Ron was actually “Q.” I think it was far more sophisticated than that. If I had to guess, it was probably the FBI…yes, I know, another “conspiracy theory…” Lock me up???
But either way, we’ll probably never know who was actually behind Q or what their real motives were.
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