"Even though I don't agree with somebody, I don't think they're dumb," the comedian said in a recent interview.
Even though celebrities are a frequent target of the far-right conspiracy theory, a few celebrities have used their platform to amplify it.
Comedian and actor Roseanne Barr believes President Donald Trump intends to end taxation and all debts as part of an unevidenced pushback against the Federal Reserve.
"If you're just flying under the radar, just trying to get your check...then what's the point of being in politics?" the New York Democrat said on Showtime's "Desus & Mero."
The show kicks off at 8 p.m. ET on ABC.
"The Conners" will continue to tackle topical issues like drug use, health care and making ends meet.
"There was a debt owed to this fictional family. We want to finish telling this story."
"It wasn't enough to [fire me], they had to so cruelly insult the people who loved that family and that show," Barr said.
John Goodman talked about Roseanne Barr's firing from the ABC show for racist tweets in an interview with a newspaper.
"I'm trying to talk about Iran!" Barr, 65, said. "I'm trying to talk about Valerie Jarrett [writing] the Iran deal!"
"Many of us have denounced what she said—which has nothing to do with our party, our movement, or our true beliefs," Lahren said of Barr's tweet.
"So full of racism, conspiracy theories and personal attacks. Abhorrent, bordering on presidential."
The manipulated photo showed John McCain's face atop the body of Virginia Tech Shooter Seung-Hui Cho, who killed 33 people at the university in 2007.
ABC isn't the only network with sitcoms about "tight-knit, working class" families.
"It was stone cold racist comment. It wasn't a joke, it was mean spirited, it was vile. ABC knew this about her going in," Steve Schmidt said of Roseanne.