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QAnon Rep Suggests GOP Congressman and His 'Globalist Friends' Got Her Banned from Twitter

QAnon Rep Suggests GOP Congressman and His 'Globalist Friends' Got Her Banned from Twitter
Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images // Win McNamee/Getty Images

Far-right Representatives Dan Crenshaw of Texas and Marjorie Taylor Greene of Georgia may be united in their support of former President Donald Trump, but they're deeply at odds with each other.

In comments to an audience last month, Crenshaw said that the House's so-called Freedom Caucus—of which Greene is a member—was rife with fringe "grifters" who only perform devotion to Trump while falling short of supporting his platforms. Greene responded by claiming the so-called fringe made up a significant portion of the conservative base, and that Crenshaw better get on board.

More recently, Greene—a prominent conspiracy theorist—saw her personal Twitter account banned for repeated violations of the site's policy regarding disinformation about COVID-19 and the lifesaving vaccines against it.

That prompted Crenshaw to post on Instagram that Greene was running a "scam" by feigning outrage at so-called censorship while voting against his bill to reform Section 230 of the Communications Decency Act, which grants broad liability to internet publishers from what their users post.

Greene has since responded, and—surprise!—she thinks there's a conspiracy against her.

In a deranged Instagram post, Greene claimed Crenshaw was "posting creepy stalking pictures" of her.

She then suggested Crenshaw and his "globalist friends" had conspired to ban her from Twitter, writing:

"Gosh and to think all this started when I just disagreed with him when he said FEMA should be doing mass covid testing and working in hospitals.
All I said was NO, we don’t want FEMA doing any of that and hospitals need to hire back unvaccinated [healthcare workers].
Then POOF!
I’m kicked off Twitter! Did I offend Dan’s globalist friends at the World Economic Forum that are 🤷♀️"

The Congresswoman claimed she didn't support Crenshaw's internet bill because it allows for internet pornography, which she believes should be eliminated.

Greene rose to prominence as one of the first elected Republicans to believe the QAnon conspiracy web, which hinges on the mass delusion that a "deep state" of satanic cannibal pedophiles secretly operates the U.S. government, and that Donald Trump was sent by God to expose them.

That's why people weren't too surprised at her latest conspiracy theory, and why it generated little more than mockery.

Some brought popcorn to the latest spat.

Crenshaw has yet to respond, but it doesn't seem the pair will reconcile any time soon.