Three factors: That it supposedly remains unidentified, and because it’s growing in popularity, and is pro-Trump, lead me to suspect it’s an (encrypted) human-assisted AI network, developed by military and intelligence agencies of a consortium of hostile actors, almost certainly including Russia, to either hijack, or strip, the belief systems of target citizen populations. Elevating believers of the hoax political cyber-religion into office of the target state would be among the ‘holy grails’ of its objectives. In particular, I suspect that many things could be going on behind the chatter, such as actual secret messages from “Q” being sent directly to such elected officials, and giving them orders. Many, if not most, cults have ‘levels of trust’ where secret knowledge is gained only by demonstrations of loyalty and longevity within it. Something like that might actually be going on behind the scenes of Q, and we should be intolerant of any politician who won’t denounce it, in accordance with the overwhelming number of investigative journalists’ conclusions.

Another methodology which I could envision it employing would be driving politicians, or very influential financial or cultural figures, insane. A reminder, America just went through the horror of the NXIVM life/business coaching cult.


Effectively a ‘virtual cult,’ “Q” is likely pretty powerful mind-control stuff, like Scientology. I haven’t gone looking down it, as I don’t want it ‘messing with my head.’ Precursors to it may have been Internet suicide/mind-control memes such as Blue Whale and Momo Challenge, which I also suspect may have been hostile state attacks. The Blue Whale suicides, as I understand it, started in Russia and its contested territories.

“Arrests

“In 2016, Philipp Budeikin, a 21-year-old former psychology student who was expelled from his university, claimed that he invented the game in 2013. He said his intention was to cleanse society by pushing persons to suicide whom he deemed as having no value.[19][20] Although originally claiming innocence and stating he was “just having fun”, Budeikin was arrested and held in Kresty Prison, Saint Petersburg, and in May 2016 pled guilty to “inciting at least 16 teenage girls to commit suicide”.[19] He was later convicted on two counts of inciting suicide of a minor.[21] Commentators such as Benjamin Radford have pointed out that sensationalized stories in world news regarding the involvement of Budeikin have all linked back to just two Russian sources, with tabloid news outlets replicating the same information without elaboration.[22]

“In June 2017, postman Ilya Sidorov was arrested in Moscow, also accused of setting up a “Blue Whale” group to encourage children to self-harm and ultimately commit suicide. He claimed to have persuaded 32 children to join his group and follow commands.[23]

“In June 2018, Russian financial analyst Nikita Nearonov was arrested for allegedly masterminding the Blue Whale game. Nearonov is suspected of grooming 10 “underage” girls in order to bring them to suicide, 2 of which, aged 14 and 17, are known to have survived. As a financial analyst, Nearonov has been described as a “very smart” computer expert who held a large amount of contempt for teenagers, believing that they were “wicked” and “deserved to die”. Police reports claim that Nearonov’s involvement in the Blue Whale game was his “hobby”.[24]” –Wikipedia, Blue Whale Challenge

Determining what “Q” is, actually, is a chicken-and-egg question. Even if it was not originally developed by a state’s cybermilitary, the effect would have been noticed by it, and weaponized anyway. I think that it is quite safe to suggest, therefore, that Q is working overtime to get Trump reelected for a reason which doesn’t have to do with a patriotic retired U.S. intelligence officer typing feverishly away in his basement.

How QAnon uses religion to lure unsuspecting Christians

By Daniel Burke, CNN Religion Editor

Updated 1:05 PM ET, Thu October 15, 2020

“(CNN): Parker Neff was scrolling through conservative posts on Facebook when he saw an unfamiliar hashtag: #WWG1WGA.

“Recently retired after serving as a Southern Baptist pastor for more than 20 years, his time was free and curiosity piqued.

“”I started looking into it online,” Neff said. “Doing some research.”

“And with that, the 66-year-old retiree, and soon his wife, Sharon, fell down one of the internet’s most dangerous rabbit holes.”

https://www.cnn.com/2020/10/15/us/qanon-religion-churches/index.html