Passion of the Christ Star Jim Caviezel sparks outrage and promotes the QAnon theory of collecting children’s blood
The actor who played Jesus in the 2004 film Passion of the Christ has sparked outrage after promoting a QAnon conspiracy theory that suggests thousands of children are being killed in order to have their adrenal glands harvested for the compound adrenochrome.
Jim Caviezel appeared at a right-wing convention called Clay Clark’s Health and Freedom Conference in Tulsa, Oklahoma.
The conference appeared to be for attendees to complain about COVID restrictions, arguing that it was part of the general rule of the government to force people to adhere to the restrictions.
But the conference suddenly took a turn during a seminar on the issue of child trafficking when Caviezel, who was promoting his upcoming film on the subject, Sound of Freedom.
Caviezel portrays Timothy Ballard, a former Department of Homeland Security special agent whose group, the Nazarene Fund, is committed to “ freeing the prisoner, freeing the slaves, and saving the lives of Christians and other persecuted religious again. to build and restore. ethnic minorities where and when they need them. ‘
Caviezel shared a conspiracy theory that suggested that elites drank the kids’ blood to take advantage of the ‘rejuvenating’ chemical.
They now pull children from the darkest corners of hell, into landfills and all kinds of places. Children’s adrenochrome, look … ‘said Caviezel.
Caviezel was then asked by the MC to further explain about adrenochrome and provide more details about what he had heard people put on children to pick up the chemical, but had never actually witnessed it.
“Basically you have adrenaline in your body,” explained Caviezel. And when you’re scared, you produce adrenaline. If you’re an athlete, you get into the fourth quarter, you have adrenaline coming out of you. When a child knows he is dying, his body will release this adrenaline. And they have a lot of terms that they use that he walks me through, but it’s the worst horror I’ve ever seen. Just the screaming, even if I’ve never, never, ever seen it, it’s over – and these people doing it, umm, there’ll be no mercy for them. ‘
The conspiracy theory, a cornerstone of the QAnon dogma, states that a network of politicians and celebrities tortures and murders thousands of children to harvest their adrenal glands for compound adrenochrome, which they can then use as an elixir of life and a recreational drug. .
QAnon believers think that adrenochrome stops and even reverses the aging process.
QAnon believers think adrenochrome stops and even reverses the aging process, but Caviezel’s comments sparked outrage online
Adrenochrome and QAnon
Found in the most extreme margin of QAnon and conspiracy theorists, harvesting children’s adrenal glands comes before their adenochrome.
The sick and truly insane theory asserted by QAnon believes that elites and Democrats harvest adrenochrome, formed by the oxidation of adrenaline, from children in Satanic-style rituals.
They also claim the existence of a video in which Hillary Clinton and her assistant Huma Abedin rape, maim and murder a young girl.
It originated on conspiracy site YourNewsWire (now known as News Punch) in April 2018.
Theorists say the video called ‘frazzledrip’ was found on the laptop’s hard drive in a folder called life insurance and began circulating on the dark web.
QAnon supporters believe the video shows Clinton and Abedin cutting off and wearing the young girl’s face to increase her anxiety and increase her adrenochrome.
The video then shows Clinton and Abedin drinking the girl’s blood while she’s bleeding to death.
Conspiracy notes also spread the theory that the NYPD was on the video and that the deaths looked like suicides.
Obviously, the video is not real and the claims are completely unfounded.
Caviezel’s comments provoked outrage online.
‘This makes me sad. He was such a good actor. I think instead of admitting that he’s stupid and insane, I’ll just tell myself he’s a fading actor who needs financial help and has taken money to pretend he’s gone mad, ” wrote one Twitter user.
Why hasn’t the ‘adrenochromes of children’ sparked a flare-up of reports of missing children or panic in hospital maternity wards? I’m so confused … also, “adrenochromic” isn’t a real word. How do we stop the qrazy? ‘added another.
In the movie, do they mean that American elites are harvesting these kids’ blood so they can look youthful? Because we know that human trafficking is a huge problem in the world, but it is ridiculous to think that elites and celebrities are harvesting the blood of these victims. Matty asked online.
‘I love how they always know exactly what terrible atrocities other people are doing. I haven’t seen any evidence of those charges … anywhere, ‘Philippe wrote.
Those empty seats behind him are a metaphor for his gloomy and lonely ride down the rabbit hole. This is not a mentally healthy person. If you believe absurdities, you can commit atrocities, ” tweeted Alex Cole.
The conference with a host of far-right speakers over the weekend, including Michael Flynn, Lin Wood, Sidney Powell and the My Pillow Guy, Mike Lindell, will end on Saturday night with an event titled ‘It’s Time to Burn That Masks’. where attendees will burn face masks.
The coronavirus pandemic is still killing thousands of Americans every week and sees a new increase in the number of cases in the US, with many states requiring masks to be worn both indoors and outdoors to curb the spread of the disease.
WHAT IS QANON?
Origin: Q Anon started on the fringe website 4chan, where a poster calling himself Q left messages claiming to be a senior federal official and revealing that a ‘deep state’ cabal was planning to take down Donald Trump. Q grew out of Pizzagate’s discredited conspiracy that top Democrats were involved in pedophilia and cannibalism from the basement of a Washington DC restaurant, but quickly got on track with “ Q ” leaving “ clues ” claiming Trump into the depths would stand. Whenever the conspiracies turn out to be false, followers argue that the inaccuracies are part of Q’s bigger plan.
Who’s Q ?: There may be multiple people posing as Q on the anonymous 4chan boards right now
A QAnon believer blocked the bridge at Hoover Dam with a homemade armored tank in the name of the movement, and later pleaded guilty to terrorism
Hoover Dam: In June 2019, 32-year-old Matthew Wright, a supporter of QAnon, blocked the bridge at Hoover Dam in Arizona with a homemade armored vehicle in a distance of 90 minutes. He pleaded guilty to terrorism charges and wrote two letters to Donald Trump from prison, including the signature, which has become QAnon’s motto: “For where we go one, we go all.”
Michael Flynn: Trump’s former national security adviser became a martyr for QAnon believers after he struck a plea deal with Special Adviser Robert Mueller and admitted lying about his Russian contacts. QAnon conspiracy has led Flynn to plead guilty to being a prosecuted victim of the deep state – and some even claim he’s ‘Q’.
Many believers place three-star emojis next to their Twitter handles. But the retired three-star general has denounced all ties to the group and has withdrawn from participating in an event after discovering it was hosted by a QAnon believer.
QAnon believers martyred former National Security Advisor Michael Flynn after concluding plea deal with Robert Mueller
QAnon Political Candidates: Jo Rae Perkins, 64, won the Republican primary in Oregon in May to run for a seat in the Senate against incumbent Democratic Senator Jeff Merkley. “I support Q and the team,” she said when asked about her interest in the group. She insisted on going to QAnon message boards as a “source of information” and claims that the media is focusing too much on the group. Perkins won 49 percent of the vote against three other Republicans.
Marjorie Taylor Greene took first place in the Republican primary in a scarlet Georgia neighborhood and will go into a run-off in August. She has admitted to believing in several of QAnon’s conspiracy theories.