Kiwi Farms, a far-right hate site whose members viciously target and harass people online, was taken offline earlier this month.
Experts say the new “Q drops” look fake, but that’s not stopping devoted QAnon believers from celebrating Q’s return.
“You expect me to come here by a subpoena to rat out the President of the United States,” Jim Watkins wrote in a letter to the committee. “I will not be your Rasputin.”
Dubbed the “Misinfo Sheriff,” the full-time position will “bat down the BS before it gets out there.”
His QAnon followers were not impressed.
In a post on Telegram, Ron Watkins wrote, "Please remember all the friends and happy memories we made together over the past few years."
An analysis of Q’s cryptic posts found there are two distinct authors writing "Q drops," a finding that undermines the entire QAnon belief system.
Ron Watkins facilitated the rise of the QAnon cult. Now he's making himself at home in Trumpworld.
Thanks to a Russian web hosting service 8chan is back — as 8kun.
Some longtime watchers of the conspiracy say it's grown to the point where it doesn't need 8chan or even Q anymore.
This year, three suspected mass shooters have posted white supremacist screeds to 8chan before carrying out their attacks.