GOP Lawmaker Links Coronavirus Vaccine To Satan, Tentacle Monsters And 5G

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New Hampshire point out Rep. Ken Weyler (R) is dealing with bipartisan criticism immediately after he shared wild conspiracy theories about the coronavirus involving Satan, the pope and 5G as nicely as tentacled creatures lurking in the COVID-19 vaccine. 

The prolonged document that the 79-year-outdated chair of the House finance committee despatched to his colleagues statements the vaccine is portion of a plot “to obtain 100% regulate in excess of the minds of all of humanity.” 

As WMUR-Tv in Manchester notes, the doc is also entire of anti-Catholic bigotry, declaring the Vatican is ruled by various popes, including a “grey pope” who is the “supreme puppet master.” 

“We will have to have an understanding of that this criminal community is very spiritual in mother nature, and all who are at the prime are involved in dim ancient spiritual tactics,” the report promises. “To set it bluntly, they are satanists, also termed luciferians.” 

The doc also promises that each the Moderna and Johnson & Johnson vaccines have been examined beneath a microscope, which unveiled a tentacled creature in each vial that “moves all-around, lifts itself up, and even looks to be self informed.” 

Point out Rep. Suzanne Vail (D) named it “52 internet pages of lies.” 

“Do not listen to him or feel something he says,” she wrote on Twitter. “It’s a unhappy working day, and I’m sorry to make this ask for.”

Gov. Chris Sununu, a Republican, reported Weyler ought to lose his committee chair. 

“I have consistently expressed immediately to Speaker [Sherman] Packard about the need to have to take out Weyler from this placement of management,” Sununu explained in a assertion cited by InDepthNH. “These hottest absurd emails have accelerated the urgency that the Speaker requirements to get action.”

Rep. Mary Jane Wallner, the ranking Democrat on the committee, agreed.

“The continued dissemination of disinformation on COVID from Rep. Weyler is a risk to community wellbeing in New Hampshire and to the credibility of the legislature as a total,” she reported in a assertion cited by New Hampshire Community Radio.

Weyler advised The Connected Push on Tuesday that he had no remark. 

Packard at first downplayed the incident, telling NHPR that it was “not uncommon, whether a person agrees or disagrees with the content, for a committee chair to share constituent details with committee associates.” 

He later on despatched a revised assertion to WMUR calling it an “internal matter” and stating that he is “reviewing the situation.” 

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