We've been scared of radio waves since the 1950s, and we've feared the invisible much longer than that.
A 50-state survey found that a disturbing number of young Americans have bought into Holocaust denial conspiracy theories that have spread like wildfire on social media.
Donnie Dumphy, a popular internet creation who hails from Newfoundland, Canada, shared a number of popular theories, including one related to QAnon. The actor behind the post said he is not a QAnon supporter.
Even Laura Ingraham called Trump's claims a "conspiracy theory."
Experts believe that by giving the conspiracy theory oxygen, the president will embolden the group, which the FBI has called a potential domestic terrorist threat.
That makes 20 known QAnon supporters on the ballot in November.
“It's not a nuke. Not even a small one.”
"Earthquakes happen, people die," said a former conspiracy theorist. "There isn't always a nefarious plot behind it."
The baseless "MaxwellHill" conspiracy shows how companies have failed to protect random users who have somehow become the subject of social media frenzies.
Employees claim that the owner of Killer ESP in Virginia told customers that masks weren't necessary and refused to provide PPE to staff.