A Qanon representative has been mocked online after sharing her own theory surrounding the proposed COVID-19 vaccine passports.
Here’s the full story…
Did we really expect anything less from Marjorie Taylor Greene?
After being sworn into office in January, the far-right conspiracy theorist has been embroiled in near-non-stop controversy.
She has an unsavory history of promoting conspiracy theories and making bigoted, offensive, and threatening comments.
The Georgia congresswoman has loyally pedaled the theory that Trump’s 2020 election was “stolen.”
Marjorie has promoted countless conspiracy theories that widespread voter fraud helped put Joe Biden in the White House, mostly on Twitter.
“We aren’t going to let Democrats STEAL this election,” she tweeted November 4th. “Stop the steal!” she later tweeted the next day.
Her stance on mass shootings has raised a cause for concern, too.
On several occasions, Greene has endorsed or entertained “false flag” conspiracy theories, which say that some major news events, such as mass shootings, were staged or planned for a political purpose.
In an American Truth Seekers article published in October 2017, Greene mused the idea that the Las Vegas massacre – which killed fifty-eight people – was orchestrated as part of a plot to dismantle Second Amendment rights.
“The Second Amendment is under attack. At least I believe it is, and I believe gun control will be the controlled reaction to the horror that unfolded over a week ago at the Route 91 Harvest Festival,” she wrote. “Now there is another source that says that could be the very motive of the Las Vegas Massacre.”
And, of course, she has been one of the most famous faces of the QAnon conspiracy movement.
But what is QAnon, I hear you ask?
At its heart, QAnon is a wide-ranging, completely unfounded theory that says that President Trump is waging a secret war against elite Satan-worshipping pedophiles in government, business, and the media, as per the BBC.
To put it simply, QAnon believes that public figures like Hillary Clinton, Tom Hanks, and Oprah Winfrey are Satan-worshipping pedophiles.
Well, in a 2017 video, Marjorie expressed her belief in the conspiracy theory.
“Have you guys been following 4chan, Q – any of that stuff?” she asked at the start of a video.
“I don’t know who Q is, but I’m just going to tell you about it because I think it’s something worth listening to and paying attention to… There’s a once-in-a-lifetime opportunity to take this global cabal of Satan-worshiping pedophiles out, and I think we have the president to do it.”
Of course, she recently renounced her belief in QAnon in a speech outside the Capitol last month…
But now, she is back in the headlines for yet more problematic behavior.
This time, she’s been stirring up the controversy with her stance on Joe Biden’s proposed “vaccine passports.”
The Biden administration is working on creating a set of standards for people to prove they’ve been vaccinated against COVID-19, with the White House press secretary, Jen Psaki, expecting the private sector to drive “a determination or development of a vaccine passport, or whatever you want to call it,” as per CNN.
Now, Marjorie had already made her thoughts on the vaccine quite clear…
With her recently calling it “Joe Biden’s Chinese style tracking of Americans.”
But now, she has weighed in on the “vaccine passport” idea…
And, let’s just say, she isn’t impressed.
People have been quick to mock her stance on the matter, however…
Here’s what she had to say.
“They are actually talking about people’s ability to buy and sell linked to the vaccine passport. They might as well call it Biden’s Mark of the Beast.”
“Biden’s Mark of the Beast.”
Like I said earlier… Did we really expect anything less?