A QAnon follower wrote an open letter to Trump complaining that the movement’s predictions continued to turn out to be wrong | Top stories

A QAnon follower wrote an open letter to Trump complaining that the movement’s predictions continued to turn out to be wrong

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A protester holds a Q sign as he lines up with others to participate in a Trump campaign rally in Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania.AP Photo / Matt Rourke

  • Donny Warren wrote to Trump to express his frustration at QAnon’s inaccurate predictions.

  • The conspiracy movement believed that a supposed group of “deep state” elites would be arrested in October.

  • Warren complained that the group’s conspiracy theories kept turning out to be false.

An AQAnon supporter wrote an open letter to Donald Trump expressing his frustration that the conspiracy theories pushed by the movement did not materialize.

Donny Warren’s letter, which was reviewed by Insider, appeared on the Telegram channel of prominent QAnon member Ron Watkins on Sunday. It was first reported by Newsweek.

Followers of the far-right group believe, without merit, that a global cabal of Satan-worshiping pedophiles was rooted in institutions such as the “Deep State” and the Democratic Party, and was responsible for mind control and other harmful acts.

They also believe that former President Donald Trump was elected president as part of a plot to launch a counter-coup against this cabal.

In his letter, Warren complained that “Red October” – one of several dates on which major QAnon supporters have promised the alleged cabal would be assembled and arrested – had not happened.

“In early October, we heard about a Red October, with rumors of mass arrests around the world,” Warren wrote.

“The experts at ‘Q’ gave us to understand that November must be THE month,” he wrote. “I told a few of my awake friends that it would either be the best Thanksgiving ever or the worst. Guess which one it was?

The term “awake” is used to describe other followers of the QAnon movement and refers to “The Great Awakening,” an event in January where Trump was supposed to declare martial law and imprison his political enemies – which never happened. not produced either.

“For months, I looked forward to each day with enthusiasm knowing that I was watching my president and his Patriots team take back our country and our freedom. I’m losing that excitement now,” said Warren. “It is starting to get very old.”

Warren also described the toll his belief in the conspiracy theory took on his family, writing, “They think I’m crazy to believe all of this.”

The letter was addressed to Trump, his former national security adviser Michael Flynn, Russian President Vladimir Putin, Chinese President Xi Jinping and John F. Kennedy Jr., “if he’s alive.”

Hundreds of QAnon supporters gathered in Dallas earlier in November in the belief that Kennedy Jr., who died in 1999, would reappear and announce he was not dead.

Tom Porter contributed reporting.

Read the original article on Business Insider

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