Earlier this week, President Donald Trump was asked about the QAnon conspiracy theory in a White House press briefing.
When told that the conspiracy theory hinges on the premise that he is saving the world from a secret group of satanic pedophiles and cannibals, Trump asked if that was supposed to be a bad thing.
Claims that a satanic cult is operating from within the Democratic party are more common among Trump's base than some may believe.
As the Democratic National Convention concluded, Pro-Trump Pastor Greg Locke tweeted what he believed to be a subliminal satanic message within the convention's logo.
The tweet came only days after Locke described the Democratic convention as a "witches coven."
People soon responded to Locke's hysteria with "satanic messages" of their own.
Locke made headlines last month when he said that his congregation—located in Tennessee—would not be social distancing or wearing masks.
At the time, 130 thousand Americans had died of the virus.
Someone jokingly claiming to be the designer of the logo trolled Locke especially hard.
Locke soon responded.
People continued to roast the pastor.
Locke recently threatened a Dunkin Donuts employee for asking him to wear a mask in the establishment.