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Top GOP State Lawmaker Under Fire For Claiming Vaccine Contains Tiny Tentacled Creatures

WMUR
New Hampshire Republican state Representative Ken Weyler shocked constituents and angered colleagues in both parties after pushing bizarre and bigoted conspiracy theories about the pandemic, one of which stated the vaccine contains tiny, living, moving tentacled creatures.
The theories came from a document which also contained extreme anti-Catholic views and claimed the Vatican is run by Satanists pushing the vaccine.
Weyler's claims are so bizarre one of his colleagues took to Twitter to urgently beg constituents not to listen to anything he says.


The lengthy document Weyler distributed to his colleagues—which he called a "vaccine death report"—described a supposed plot in which the vaccine is being used "to gain 100% control over the minds of all of humanity."

Among its preposterous claims were placing the Moderna and Johnson & Johnson vaccines under a microscope revealed the aformentioned tentacled creatures, which the document claim "moves around, lifts itself up and even seems to be self aware."

According to the document, this effort to control humanity via tentacled creatures hidden in a vaccine comes via the Catholic Church, which it claims is a vast "criminal network" controlled by a shadow pope who is the "supreme puppet master."

As local news station WMUR reported, the document describes the Vatican as a cabal of Satanists.

"We must understand that this criminal network is highly spiritual in nature, and all who are at the top are involved in dark ancient spiritual practices. To put it bluntly, they are satanists, also called luciferians."

Weyler's colleagues were shocked by his pushing of such dangerously absurd theories, including New Hampshire Republucan Governor Chris Sununu, who decried Weyler's "detachment from reality."

In a statement, Sununu also called upon New Hampshire House Speaker, Republican Sherman Packard, to remove Weyler from committee posts.

"I have repeatedly expressed directly to Speaker Packard about the need to remove Weyler from this position of leadership. These latest absurd emails have accelerated the urgency that the Speaker needs to take action."

Packard has instead defended Weyler's distribution of the theories, saying it is not "uncommon" for lawmakers to share information from their constituents.

On Twitter, people were appalled by Weyler's actions.










Weyler responded to the uproar by essentially saying his distribution of the document was taken out of context.

He has declined to comment any further.