Proponents of the QAnon conspiracy theory have been waiting weeks for Joe Biden's inauguration day, January 20, 2021. The New York Times says the reason is that conspiracy theorists believe in Wednesday's "great awakening" - the day of Donald's ends up continuing as president for another term.
In a nutshell, the QAnon conspiracy theory is about believing that the world is in the possession of a corrupt, satanic power elite.
This power elite engages in pedophilia on a large scale and ritual murder of children.
On the day of the “Great Awakening,” however, Trump is believed to lead the forces of good against evil, with the arrest of, among others, Democratic politicians and members of the media.
However, Wednesday is already a long way off in the United States, and there are no signs that the prophecy will be fulfilled.
Joe Biden and Kamala Harris were sworn in, Donald Trump flew to Mar-a-Lagoon, Florida, and no arrests have come.
Indeed, it has led conspiracy theorists to wonder whether they have been misled after all these years.
According to the Washington Post, the chat app on Telegram’s QAnon channel has already released a new theory: perhaps Biden is “part of the plan”.
- Don't worry about what happens at 12 o'clock (when Biden swears his oath of office).
See what happens after that, one QAnon influencer wrote.
The Washington Post and NOW say the publication was quickly filled with angry comments from disappointed QAnon supporters.
According to the newspapers, the following was written for the channel:
- Shut up now!
- It is over.
Unfortunately, it is over.
- What a fraud!
However, the fact that no “great awakening” seems to be happening discouraged everyone.
Various signs suggestive of QAnon were also found at the inauguration ceremony.
- It just doesn't make sense that we were all cheated, one conspiracy theorist wondered.
Graham Brookie of the Atlantic Council think tank, who researched mini-information, told the Washington Post that QAnon supporters have begun to draw increasingly illogical conclusions about world developments.
According to him, it is typical of conspiracy theories: when they don’t hit right, the deception moves on to the next thing.
QAnon has its roots in the forum 4chan, where the nickname “Q” began publishing conspiracy theories in 2017. There is no definite information as to who the nickname “Q” is, but one suspect is Ron Qatkins, a major QAnon influencer.
On Wednesday afternoon, Watkins announced on the Telegram channel that he had changed his mind.
He urged people to keep their jaws up and return to normal life as best they could.
- The new president has sworn an oath and it is our responsibility as citizens to respect the constitution, he wrote now.
- When the new administration comes to power, remember all the friends and great memories we created together in recent years.
Read also: Prosecutor: QAnon- “shaman” intended to kidnap and kill congressmen