The web of the QAnon plot rests on the deranged belief that a secret group of satanic cannibal pedophiles secretly controls the United States government and that former President Donald Trump has been sent to expose them.
As absurd as the theory is, it is not without its share of believers. The illusion has made its way from the dark corners of the Internet to stages of Trump rallies, the congress halls, and the failed murderous insurgency against the US Capitol.
Although the QAnoners spent years believing that anonymous internet posts claimed Trump would soon expose the Democratic lawmakers they hated so much, those hopes have largely faded with Trump out of office for most of a year. and no “master plan” is revealed.
Perhaps this is why Eugene “Gene” Ho, candidate for mayor of Myrtle Beach, SC and former Trump campaign photographer, removed previous support for the deranged conspiracy theory from his site. Web, according to a report by Ej Dickson of Rolling Stone.
Dickson was able to view previous pages of Ho’s website through the WayBack machine. Ho’s home page for the site, Patriot Forty-Five, described his mission to “provide patriotic gear, Q & Jesus-lovin ‘made in the United States.”
In case there was any doubt as to what the “Q” was referring to, Ho’s site was selling products with popular Q slogans like “WWG1WGA” (where we go one, we all go), “Get WQke” and other references to the mass illusion QAnon. The site even featured a shirt labeled “Trump / Kennedy 2020”, based on claims by some QAnoners that John F. Kennedy Jr. is actually alive and is Trump’s running mate.
But since Ho launched his mayoral bid, references to QAnon have evaporated.
But the internet is forever and people reacted quickly to the news.
Some fear that in Myrtle Beach, Ho could stand a chance of victory.
Ho has yet to elaborate on the deletion.