QAnon influencers are struggling to come up with new ways to prove their movement holds true in the absence of Donald Trump and after the public failure of several predictions.
Some candidates continue to embrace the conspiracy theory, while others are distancing themselves from their apparent support.
"If that were me up there, I'd be doing the same thing," said one attendee at the Georgia Republican Convention.
The claims of a "clear path" back to the White House for the former president are reported to be believed by Trump himself.
The former MMA fighter told the city council "this job isn't working for me," after being sworn in as a councilman in December.
The Texas GOP congressman also claims he does not know what QAnon is despite voting against a House resolution condemning it in October.
Donald Trump's former National Security Adviser Michael Flynn suggested similar military action "should happen" in U.S. during QAnon event.
Though the conference organizer claimed it was not a QAnon event, the event's cowboy hat logo included the initialism "WWG1WGA" a QAnon slogan that stands for "Where we go one, we go all."
A quilt featuring a prominent "Q" for QAnon also sold for thousands of dollars.
The prominent Christian theologian said he talks "every day" with pastors of "virtually every denomination" about their concern for members who believe in QAnon.
"With these seditious remarks Comrade Flynn may have crossed the line for recall to active duty and court-martial," Yevgeny Vindman tweeted.
Trump "should definitely get the remainder of his term and make the best of it," the attorney said Saturday at a "For God & Country Patriot Roundup" conference in Dallas.
Nearly a quarter of GOP voters said they believed the country is largely controlled by Satan-worshipping elites.
The new poll also found that 24 percent of white evangelical Protestants and Mormons agree that "because things have gotten so off track, true American patriots may have to resort to violence in order to save our country."
Lawyers for the Capitol riot suspect also argued his treatment in custody is similar to that seen in Soviet Union and Khmer Rouge gulags.
The GhostEzra Telegram profile frequently shares antisemitic conspiracy theories with more than 334,000 followers.
Amy Facchinello, of the Grand Blanc Board of Education, was featured in a "Time" magazine article in April which highlighted her apparent QAnon support.
The former secretary of state appears in the final episode of Amazon's new six-part series "Debunking Borat."
"She is a deeply troubled person who needs to apologize & resign," Jim McGovern tweeted.
Ghost Ezra, which has more than 334,000 followers on the encrypted messaging app, shared a number of smears and conspiracy theories.
"It seems some just want attention," the Illinois Republican tweeted.
"I think it was about 8 months ago, she died of kuru," Cirsten Weldon said of former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton.
One QAnoner speculated Melinda "is probably not going to be alive for much longer" because she knows too much about Bill's "evil plans."
"I was trying to figure what type of pen to stab your friends with if they overran us on the floor of the House of Representatives while trying to conduct a democratic transition of power," Gallego said to Greene.
David Thibodeau and Gary Noesner told Newsweek there are worrying parallels between the violent anti-government sentiment of the mid-1990s and the present day.
"I would fight on any battlefield at any place under any conditions under the leadership of General Michael Flynn," the pro-Trump attorney stated on Saturday.
A think tank says the online giant's algorithms help customers tumble into a "rabbit hole" of conspiracy theories.
The QAnon-supporting attorney posted old photos to suggest Trump was still president and working in the Oval Office.
The attorney also used QAnon slogan "where we go one we go all" in his speech and falsely referred to Barack Obama as a Muslim.