ACCUSERS Found To Be Promoting Far-Right Qanon Conspiracy – Maria Farmer Also Slammed For Vile Antisemitic Rant

VIRGINIA Giuffre, who is best known for having made contradictory accusations against Prince Andrew and Ghislaine Maxwell, has been heavily promoting the far-right debunked conspiracy movement ‘Qanon’ through her social media accounts.

Qanon was first established in 2017 on a website slammed for allowing paedophiles to share illegal images under the cloak of anonymity.

The pro-Trump conspiracy theory (long since debunked) went viral after falsely claiming that leading Democrats were in fact part of a large network of child-trafficking Satanists. The conspiracy theory was eventually censored on numerous social media platforms after it directly inspired multiple acts of domestic terrorism and led many to experience mental health problems.

Prince Andrew's paedophile friend Jeffrey Epstein 'flew girls from UK to be  abused' - Mirror Online
Maria Farmer has made numerous hateful and antisemitic comments

In many of her tweets, Virginia Giuffre has been found to have not only supported the dangerous movement and its false accusations, but has reached out to its cult-like followers by using Qanon hashtags and the movement’s slogans ‘Where We Go One We Go All’, and ‘We’ve awoken”.

In one particular post, Virginia – who has admitted under oath to having falsely accused numerous innocent people of rape and child trafficking – proudly displayed a Qanon meme; a giant ‘Q’ with the words ‘We’ve awoken. Stop paedophilia’ inside.

In other tweets, Giuffre uses the tag ‘#TheGreatAwakeningWorldwide’.

The ‘Great Awakening’ is another Qanon slogan that relates to ‘The Storm’ – the moment when Qanon believers claim the Democrats whom they falsely accuse will be arrested and sent to Guantanamo Bay, with Qanon initially claiming this to be taking place on 31st October, 2017.

Another self-described abuse victim, Maria Farmer, has also been found to support the baseless conspiracy theory, whilst making large sums of cash by selling her unsubstantiated claims to tabloid newspapers.

QAnon and the storm of the U.S. Capitol: The offline effect of online  conspiracy theories
Qanon heavily influenced the riots at Capitol Hill that led to the death of a woman and numerous serious injuries to officers

More disturbingly, Farmer has also outed as an antisemite, with one of her anti-Jewish rants being riddled with age-old far-right conspiracy theories.

“I had a hard time with all Jewish people” she said in a recording viewed by thousands online. “They think Jewish DNA is better than the rest of us.”

“These people truly believe they are chosen, every one of them.”

“All the Jewish people I met are pedophiles that run the world economy.”

“They are ‘Jewish supremacists'” she added, stating that innocent Jews are “all connected” through a mysterious organisation, with businessman Leslie Wexner being “the head of the snake.”

Farmer previously claimed to have evidence that the Israeli Mossad hired Jeffrey Epstein to video tape prominent American political leaders committing acts of pedophilia so that Israel could blackmail them into doing their bidding, and that the entire conspiracy was under the protection and direction of “The Rothschild’s.”

To date – as with her accusations against Ghislaine Maxwell – she has failed to produce any evidence to support such fantastical claims.

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