Conspirator denies existence of coronavirus, just before dying from Covid

A former agent of the CIA, who became one of the rising figures of American conspiracy, died of Covid-19. He will have claimed until his death that the disease does not exist.

He claimed to be the first person to call the global pandemic vast “hoax”. “Robert David Steele, a former agent of the CIA became a conspiracy theorist, died of Covid-19 ”, report Vice, who describes him as one of the first activists of the conspiracy movement QAno. He was hospitalized in early August, following the appearance of symptoms related to Covid-19.

The American “Will have disseminated his conspiracy and anti-vaccine theories until the end”, relates the American online magazine. On August 17, he wrote on his blog that he would never be vaccinated, even after having tested positive “For what they call Covid today”. “My lungs just don’t work anymore”, he commented, photo in support.

A figure of American conspiracy

69-year-old Robert David Steele was an important figure in the American conspiracy movement. He was a regular guest of conspiracy theorist Alex Jones, and was on a speaking tour across several US states, before contracting the virus. He shared his theses on the Covid-19, the election of Joe Biden or the return of Donald Trump to the White House, which he judged “imminent”. The man was also known for his anti-Semitism, including calling for “To eradicate the Zionists who refuse to be faithful to their country and to the rule of law”.

Only a few hours after the announcement of his death, supporters of the conspiracy movement QAno relayed the news, via the Telegram application. “His death is a reflection of his last years of life, dedicated to conspiracy theories, resumes Vice. When his fans learned of his death, they responded by spreading conspiracy theories about how he ‘really’ died, including claiming that he had been poisoned, or ‘killed by cardiac arrest’. ”


Launched in 1994 in Montreal (Quebec) as an alternative and underground magazine, Vice has become an online information heavyweight, with offices in 35 different countries and “1,700 content published per day”, including


Read more

Leave a Comment

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.