by Daveda Gruber:

While President Trump is filling up stadiums during the time he has traveled across the country this week, QAnon has been among his supporters. Quite a few spectators have been seen holding up giant cutouts of the letter Q and wearing T-shirts with Q and QAnon on them.

The hashtag, #WeAreQ is getting very popular.

So who is Q or what is Q?

People have been talking about Q for a while but it hasn’t been anything but “a conspiracy theory.”

QAnon appears to be members of the fringe, right-wing group which believes in massive conspiracies in the media and the so-called “deep state” to take down Trump.

If you don’t believe that, you may be on the side of Joseph Uscinski, a University of Miami professor who co-authored the book “American Conspiracy Theories.”

He said the topics appeal to many who are already inclined to believe conspiracy theories.

He can go stuff it. I am not one to believe in conspiracies but where did these people come from?

There are several conspiracy theories this group has been known for. One is the belief there is a network of people, including in the U.S. government, that wants to take down Trump and his administration.

Well, that is obviously happening, unless you are brain dead.

There is another theory. Special Counsel Robert Mueller isn’t actually investigating allegations of Russian interference and collusion in the 2016 election. The former FBI director is looking into prominent Democrats. Former President Barack Obama and Hillary Clinton, Trump’s 2016 opponent and their relationship with Russia and/or potential connections to a massive pedophile ring.

Yet another theory is that the military asked Trump to run for president in order to deal with the despicable and immoral group of people in government.

Okay, I can go with any of these and think that they can be true. That’s why I voted for a non-Politician.

The leader of the group is called by one letter “Q.” Those who attempt to debunk the group and its theories are “clowns,” and those who follow along with the group are referred to as “bakers.”

This is called “Q lingo.”

An anonymous person posted on the online messaging website 4chan in October 2017 claiming to have a high-level government security clearance known as a “Q clearance.” The message was titled, “The Calm Before the Storm.”

He discussed Trump, Obama, Clinton, political donor George Soros and others.

Trump had a meeting with military leaders earlier that month when he used the same phrase.

We, as Trump supporters, have said that Trump is the storm!

Q” leaves what are called “breadcrumbs,” or clues for followers to decipher to figure out the conspiracy theories.

Who “Q” actually is, is a mystery. Is he or she just one person or a group.

Trump supporters have been holding signs or wearing clothing referencing QAnon have started showing up at Trump rallies and other political events.

We don’t hear about this in mainstream news but in April 2018, a group marched to the Department of Justice in protest.

In June a 30-year-old man was arrested for alleged terrorist acts, among other things, after he blocked a highway near the Hoover Dam with his armored truck, calling for the release of a Justice Department report pertaining to Clinton’s email server. The man involved in that incident is believed to have been associated with QAnon.

Where are these people coming from? This is a movement, a big movement, and it has money behind it.

Roseanne Barr, whose show was canceled this year after she tweeted some things that did not sit well with some, about a former Obama administration official, has also apparently re-tweeted messages from a Twitter account and asked to make contact with the leader.

In June, she also tweeted the phrase “wwg1wga,” which NPR translated as “where we go one, we go all.” This is a common phrase among supporters.

The number 17, which coincides with where Q is in the alphabet is often used.

Earlier this year, during a visit to the White House, the University of Alabama national champion football team gave Trump a jersey with the number 17 on it. Some who adhere to the “Q” group believe it’s a symbol that it exists.

There are also people who believe it shows Trump, himself, is “Q.”

A writer for The Trump Times, Jeffrey M. Gresio, has a theory that JFK Jr. could be “Q.”

I have my own theory. Put a little of everything all together and stir well. You will find that there is a movement. They claim to be affiliated with QAnon. They are against government and pro-Trump.

They are disrupting ‘Fake News’ personalities. They are making noise. Do they have a leader? That remains to be seen but someone or a group of people have started something big.

There will be much to watch for. This is getting exciting.

What do you think? I’d love to hear from you in the comment section.

I am the 'chief editor' at the 'The Trump Times'. I adore journalism. Politics seems to be my preferred genre although I do not hesitate to write anything that strikes me as interesting. Researching and finding 'Breaking News' makes my blood rush. I've written seventeen books and over that including books in conglomeration with others, mostly for charity. Doing graphic art design has always been fun for me. Sometimes I incorporate this talent into my articles or when a special 'feature picture' is required. You can find me tweeting on: https://twitter.com/DavedaGruber You can always find my articles on TheTrumpTimes.com

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