The "Infowars" host's angry tirade against QAnon and its conspiracy theories has rapidly gone viral on Twitter.
The Infowars host is accused of inciting violence and promoting anti-Semitic conspiracy theories during pro-Trump rally.
Some people responded to Jones' speech by saying he was inciting violence against the president-elect—and that the Secret Service and FBI should know about it.
Not many of the public figures made good on their vows to abandon the social platform.
"You guys are the literal vanguard, and Georgia is a key battleground state in all of this," Jones told the crowd.
The far-right conspiracy theorist and Infowars host chanted "1776" and raved about "fascist commies" in Phoenix.
"The conspiracy about the show with the conspiracy theorist..." Rogan joked on Instagram, explaining the technical error.
In a motion filed earlier this month, Jones' attorney said the conspiracy theorist doesn't believe Sandy Hook was a hoax.
In a leaked email, a top Spotify executive defended the conspiracy theorist's appearance on the popular show.
Far-right conspiracy theorist Jones was banned from a number of platforms last year, including Spotify.
Alex Jones claimed that the 2012 shooting at Sandy Hook Elementary School never happened and that actors were brought in to play the victims.
Fans noticed pretty early on that a number of installments of the long-running podcast were missing.
Even though celebrities are a frequent target of the far-right conspiracy theory, a few celebrities have used their platform to amplify it.
The conspiracy theorist made a number of false clams about the virus while shouting from a megaphone on top of armored vehicle.
The Infowars founder also called the COVID-19 pandemic shutdowns a "21st Century war" as he addressed the Austin rally.
More than a year after conspiracy theorist Alex Jones was banned from other platforms, Google has booted InfoWars from the Android store in response to misinformation surrounding the novel coronavirus COVID-19.
Infowars host falsely claimed his toothpaste "kills the whole SARS-corona family at point-blank range."
Conspiracy theorist Alex Jones is promoting his "Superblue" toothpaste as a remedy against coronavirus, despite health experts insisting that the key ingredient is neither safe nor effective against any ailment.
He contrasted his treatment with what he sees as government partiality toward undocumented immigrants.
Conspiracy theorist Alex Jones told his radio audience Tuesday that a White House insider said President Donald Trump plans to pardon his former campaign adviser Roger Stone, currently awaiting sentencing on multiple felony charges related to Russian interference in the 2016 election.
Multiple YouTube accounts distributing content from Infowars were created last October and remained online until today, when "Newsweek" approached Google for comment.
The controversial radio host was pictured in a black vehicle bearing the logo for InfoWars, his right-wing conspiracy website.
Media personality Alex Jones seeks to dismiss a suit filed against him by the father of a victim of the Sandy Hook Elementary School shooting in 2012, claiming the case has caused him "emotional distress."
"I appeal to the president to pardon me," Stone reportedly told Jones, "because to do so would be an action that would show these corrupt courts that they're not going to get away with persecuting people for their free speech."
Speaking on his InfoWars show "War Room," Shroyer called for the lynching of "treasonous" former President Barack Obama.
While reviewing documents sent by Jones as part of the lawsuit against him, the plaintiffs found child porn and contacted federal authorities, the complaint said.
Facebook permanently barred several high profile accounts Thursday.
Senator Chris Murphy of Connecticut condemned Alex Jones and Silicon Valley companies for promulgating false conspiracy theories related to school shootings, after one victim's father and two survivors died in apparent suicides.
Alex Jones called the Sandy Hook shooting a hoax and said government chemicals turned people gay. Trump voters trust Infowars as much as NYT and WaPo, a poll showed.