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QAnon conspiracy theorists think that a Fox News host flashed them a secret signal of support.
However, Watters has since been accused of flashing a secret symbol to supposedly show solidary with QAnon supporters while live on air.
In the footage, Watters claims that Biden is being portrayed as a 'working class hero' by the corporate press, Daily Dot reports.
He said: 'Whatever the corporate media tells you it’s probably just a sales pitch for a product they’re making money from on the back end. I think you know exactly what I’m talking about, don’t you? China, Pfizer, Facebook, Ukraine, open borders. You follow the money and work back from there.'
However, supporters of the QAnon conspiracy theory are convinced that, despite Watters telling viewers to 'follow the money,' he also used his right hand to draw out the letter 'Q' in supposed validation of the movement.
QAnon conspiracists are a group of people who have theorised that former US President Donald Trump is secretly battling against a group of Satan-worshipping, cannibalistic paedophiles, who exist within both governmental bodies and the media.
The footage has so far amassed over one million views and has been shared by the channel Christian Patriot News, where it has been viewed over 79,000 times.
Watters has previously come under scrutiny over whether or not he endorses the QAnon conspiracy theory during an interview which took place between him and Eric Trump.
The host was reported as having said the group 'does crazy stuff' but that 'they've also uncovered a lot of stuff'.
Yashar Ali, a contributor for New York Magazine and HuffPost, later reported a statement from Watters in response to such claims, reading: 'While discussing the double standard of big tech censorship, I mentioned the conspiracy group QAnon, which I don’t support or believe in. My comments should not be mistaken for giving credence to this fringe platform.'
Statement from @JesseBWatters:— Yashar Ali 🐘 (@yashar) July 27, 2020
“While discussing the double standard of big tech censorship, I mentioned the conspiracy group QAnon, which I don’t support or believe in. My comments should not be mistaken for giving credence to this fringe platform.” https://t.co/SczyUJdbag
The most recent theory by the group is that Trump's first rally of the year which took place in Arizona, was not actually attended by Trump, but that the figure was really John F. Kennedy in disguise, despite Kennedy being dead.
Make of that what you will.
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