How brainwashed QAnon conspiracists infiltrated UK as they rally against 'Nazi' NHS & Gen Z fuel 'paedo cabal' rumours

IT'S the warped global conspiracy that's sparked kidnappings and even murders in the US – and now it's increasingly spreading across the UK.

QAnon – which started on website 4chan in 2017 – stems from posts and predictions from a supposed US Government insider known only as “Q Clearance Patriot”.

Followers of the conspiracy theory believe ludicrous lies that a cabal of paedophiles run the world, Michelle Obama is a man and pizza is a code word among the elite for children to be abused.

Now the dangerous cult is expanding its grip in the UK – with a shocking number of Gen Z Brits holding beliefs closely linked to QAnon, according to exclusive new YouGov stats. 

And one of the movement's most prominent figures, disgraced nurse Kate Shemirani. is poised to enter politics, claiming she already has an army of supporters.

The YouGov figures found 38 per cent of Brits think senior members of UK society deliberately cover up child sex trafficking and abuse – rising to 41 per cent in 18 to 24 year olds. 

When the Duke of Edinburgh passed away on April 9 aged 99, sick QAnon trolls linked his death to the Covid-19 vaccine and Satanism.

One Telegram user wrote: “99 years died on the 9th mirror 666.”

Meanwhile other QAnon believers are convinced paedophile and sex abuser TV presenter Jimmy Savile is proof of a global ring of underground predators who rule the world. 

A report by campaign group Get The Trolls Out! earlier this year found Europe was the second most prevalent place for the theory outside of North America.

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Germany had the most activity on Twitter, followed by the UK, then the Netherlands and France, Italy and Spain.

NHS 'like Nazis'

Anti-vaxxer Kate Shemirani is at the helm of Britain's QAnon movement and shared a platform at anti-lockdown rallies in London with Jeremy Corbyn’s eccentric brother Piers and conspiracy theorist David Icke. 

In July this year at a Trafalgar Square rally attended in part by QAnon fans, Kate compared NHS workers to Nazis – and claimed they would be hanged.

She said: “Get their names. Email them to me. With a group of lawyers, we are collecting all that. 

“At the Nuremberg Trials the doctors and nurses stood trial and they hung. 

“If you are a doctor or a nurse, now is the time to get off that bus… and stand with us the people."

Now she has set her sights on bringing her offensive views to Downing Street.

Speaking on Channel 4 documentary QAnon: The Cult of Conspiracy, which airs tonight, the glamorous former aesthetic nurse and her camerawoman revealed plans to stand for Parliament. 

Kate, of Uckfield, west Sussex, said: "I have considered and now have opened that door. It's not something that I've thought about and dismissed.

“This is my camerawoman as well. She does all my filming when we're out. You've encouraged me to go into politics haven't you?"

When documentarian Benjamin Zand asked if her camerawoman thinks she would vote for Kate for PM, she responds: "Fantastic idea – I would."

The former nurse was accused of calling NHS staff “complicit in genocide” and “criminals and liars”, and had said nine out of 10 nurses were “crap” when she was struck off the nursing register in June. 

Kate – who is due to stand trial accused of organising three rallies in lockdown – defended her comments in the documentary. 

She said: “This was in the last 100 years. They facilitated the deaths of disabled children and adults.

"And they believed at that time that they were doing the right thing."

Conspiracy cult murders

The mysterious Q stopped posting online last year – shortly after Trump lost the US election to President Biden.

The unnamed source made a number of predictions – none of which came true. 

Shortly after the poster's silence, QAnon believers were among thousands who stormed the Capitol building in Washington DC in February in an attempt to stop Joe Biden being certified as president. 

Notably Jacob Chansley – known as the QAnon shaman Jacob Angeli – was jailed for 41 months in November for his involvement. 

The cult following has also led to tragedy with around 100 people committing crimes linked to QAnon – ranging from kidnapping to alleged murder. 

QAnon devotee Neely Petrie Blanchard, from Pensacola, Florida, is accused of fatally shooting her lawyer last year.

She allegedly believed he was conspiring with the government against her amid a custody fight for her daughter Mackenzie. 

Last month QAnon dad Matthew Coleman, 40, was charged with shooting hisson, two, and ten-month-old daughter in Rosarito, Mexico.

After Coleman was detained he told an FBI agent his wife had passed "serpent DNA" on to his children.

Satanic rituals

These frightening lies and conspiracy theories are now spreading across Britain in the wake of Covid lockdowns. 

A study found 58 per cent of Brits think satanic ritual abuse of children probably happens and 15 per cent think it happens often.

Thousands of Brits voiced their support for the movement at a rally this summer outside the Houses of Parliament. 

One woman said: "The worst case scenario is they are being sacrificed to the devil in satanic rituals." 

A man added: "I think Trump's going to be able to save us all. I think there's so much corruption that's gonna come across to this country that’s come across from America. Because we're part of it.”

Another woman said: "This is no conspiracy. Most of them in [Parliament] are evil. And underpinning it all has been a trade for centuries that is going on and that's the trade of children. 

“Eight million children go missing every year – where do they go?"

Previously, a businesswoman told The Sun how being brainwashed by QAnon almost destroyed her marriage and sent her to rehab.

And it was revealed earlier this year the dangerous conspiracy group has fuelled a spate of child kidnappings ranging from France to the US.

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