QAnon site shut down after reports identifying developer

The conspiracies, one of the largest websites related to the growing QAN movement, were set off after a fact-checking group discovered a New Jersey man behind the site.

Bloomberg News reported that the website removed in July is named

The website operates as a repository and aggregator for Q’s posts, anonymized data that has been widely speculated to be behind the Qion theory. The creator of the website is known by the screen name “QAppAnon”.

On Thursday, the fact-checking site was published a report Allegations that Jason Gelinas of Berkeley Heights was discovered as “sole developer and mouthpiece” of

The QAnon doctrine has become quite popular this year, spreading to other countries around the world as global unrest and distrust of authority have spread among communities. Researchers say they have discovered major QAnon communities in 70 countries.

The theory is broad and includes a multitude of different aspects of worldly political affairs, but mainly President TrumpDonald John Trumpsenet Panel Looks for Documents in DHS Whistleblower Complaint Investigation Susan Collins: Trump Should ‘Be More Straightforward’ COVID-19 Longtime House MP To Take More Steps Is fighting against a secret, “deep state” group of pedophiles – including celebrities and Democratic politicians – who worship the devil and run an international child sex-trafficking ring.

Bloomberg found, according to New Jersey state records, that Qiapon translates back to Gelinas’ home address.

The report also found a LinkedIn profile of Gelinas that says he works as an information security analyst at Citigroup.

Hill reached Citigroup, but did not immediately hear back.

Upon arriving outside his home, Jellinas logically refuses to comment about the report, “I’m not going to comment on any of it. I’m not going to get into it. I want to stay out of it Am. “

Gaylinas reportedly wore an American flag baseball cap and offered a comment about QAnon, calling it “a patriotic movement to save the country”.

The QAnon movement has been a controversial issue among top officials in Washington, with Vice President Pence rejecting the “out of hand” doctrine, endorsing the cynical theory of Georgia Republican congressional candidate Marjorie Taylor Green.

Bloomberg reported that Qmap’s creator’s online name is Qiapon, a Patron account that receives more than $ 3,000 per month in donations, according to the site.

QAppAnon said in March through a post on Patreon that it was releasing a new Android app called “Armor of God”, a social network for followers of QAnon.

The app developer’s email address was listed on the Google Play page as “[email protected]”, and according to New Jersey state business records, the Patriot Platform LLC address matches Jellinas’ home address.

After the Bloomberg investigation, the God App’s armor was no longer visible on the Google Play store.

Hill reached out to contact support for the Patriot platform, but did not immediately respond.