Trump Rally-Goer Claims Princess Diana, Jackie O. ‘Alive’ and the World in Power

An attendee at former President Donald Trump’s rally in Ohio on Saturday claimed that Princess Diana of Wales, former first lady Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis (often referred to as Jackie O.) and popstar Michael Jackson are “alive” and currently rule the world.

Trump’s rally at the Delaware County Fairgrounds is scheduled to begin at 7 p.m., with doors opening earlier in the afternoon. Local media reported that Trump supporters flocked to the event from across the country.

Prior to the event, Right Side Broadcasting Network (RSBN) sent some of its correspondents to interview rally attendees. An RSBN reporter spoke to a small group of women holding cut-out photos of Trump’s head, according to video from the network’s live stream. One of the women wore a pink “Women for Trump” hat and a pink shirt featuring Jackson, Kennedy and Princess Diana.

The reporter then asked the woman for a detailed explanation, telling the group they looked “so cute.”

“Well then, alive, alive and we know how to live,” the woman replied, individually pointing to each photo of the three deceased celebrities on her shirt. “Rule the world – and you don’t suppress evil by being quiet or quiet, do you,” she added. “So people need to understand who they are. Do they look like them today? No.”

A participant in former President Donald Trump’s rally in Ohio on Saturday said she believed Princess Diana, Jacqueline Kennedy and Michael Jackson were “alive” and ruling the world. Above, Trump supporters await the start of the rally in Delaware, Ohio on April 23.

The reporter chimed in, asking, “Do you think Princess Diana is still alive?”

“Absolutely, 100%,” the woman immediately replied. “Do you?” she asked.

“I didn’t know that. But maybe you know something that I don’t,” replied the journalist.

“Well, you know God talks to us, don’t you?” answered the woman. “There are ways to understand these things.”

Kennedy died in 1994, as did Princess Diana in 1997 and Jackson in 2009. Although fringe conspiracy theories have been floated that they are still alive, there is no evidence to support these bizarre claims. Unusual conspiracy theories have become a staple at Trump rallies and among some of the former president’s supporters.

Many Trump supporters have espoused a belief in the QAnon conspiracy theory, which holds that a group of Satan-worshipping Democrats and the Hollywood elite sexually exploit and sacrifice children in rituals to control the world. They believe that Trump is fighting against this non-existent demon worshiping organization.

Last year in November, a fringe group within the QAnon movement traveled to Dallas, Texas on the 58th anniversary of the assassination of former President John F. Kennedy. They thought Kennedy’s son, John F. Kennedy Jr., who died in 1999, would miraculously return and proclaim Trump the real president. Unsurprisingly to most, the late Kennedy Jr. neglected to show up.

Earlier this month, at a rally in North Carolina, a Trump supporter told an RSBN reporter, “We’re waiting for God or aliens.” She then added, with a chuckle, “Or a nuke. I’ll take one.”

Natalie Allison, a Politico reporter at the North Carolina event, shared a photo on Twitter of a man holding a flag with one hand pulling the American flag up to reveal a Confederate flag underneath, suggesting the failure of the Civil War-era Confederacy should reappear. Another flag flew above the man’s head with an image of Trump and the message “Only God and Trump can save our country.”

Trump himself has not personally backed his supporters’ conspiracy theories, although he has spoken favorably about QAnon before.

“I heard these are people who love our country,” he said at a White House press conference in August 2020. “So I really don’t know anything about that, except they’re supposed to like me.”

The former president, however, concocted and promoted his own conspiracy theory, claiming the 2020 election was “rigged” or “stolen” in favor of President Joe Biden. He willingly promotes these unsubstantiated claims at his major events and in interviews, saying that the election results should have been annulled on January 6, 2021.

No evidence has emerged supporting the claims made by Trump and his allies regarding the last presidential election. Dozens of election challenge lawsuits filed by the former president and his supporters have failed in state and federal courts. Even judges appointed by Trump dismissed the cases. Audits and recounts across the country, including in states where elections were overseen by pro-Trump Republicans, have consistently reaffirmed Biden’s victory.

Former Attorney General William Barr, who was widely considered one of the most loyal members of Trump’s Cabinet, has repeatedly said there is “no evidence” to back up claims that a fraud generalized election would be at the origin of the loss of Trump. Barr wrote in his memoir published in March that he told the former president directly that the claims were “bulls**t.”

Trump is expected to continue pushing the demands Saturday night when he speaks in Ohio. In A declaration On Twitter which was posted hours before the event, the former president said, “Heading to Ohio for a big rally tonight big crowd. See you soon!”


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