Marjorie Taylor Greene's Latest AOC Conspiracy Theory Explained
Why it is so pathetic!
Earlier this morning, Congresswoman Marjorie Taylor Greene insinuated via a tweet that Congresswoman Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez employed an anonymous account, dubbed Zaza Demon (@zazasmoka), to disseminate vitriolic messages. Regrettably, the assertions lack substantial evidence, and the available proof predominantly suggests that it was not AOC.
The hypothesis originated when a Twitter and TikTok user espoused intriguing propositions on both platforms. The user, identified by the moniker @realnikohouse, asserted that, upon responding to AOC, this secondary account retaliated as though it were AOC, as illustrated here:
As you see, the zaza demon account replied to Niko's attack on AOC with the following response:
"lol and what makes you think that I did anything to support nazis? You're delusional. Seek help."
Following Niko's revelation of what happened, the account deleted the tweets and blocked Niko. This immediately sparked speculation that AOC was behind it. The problem with this theory, however is multi-fold.
1) Upon closer examination of the tweet in question, and thanks to Twitter user Beth Bourdon, Niko's original 'Nazis' post was actually made in response to two people, @AOC and @zazasmoka. This would mean that the Zaza Demon account would have received a notification that Niko responded, along with the message. The notification would likely make Zaza think that the comment was directed at her, and thus reply with the line: "lol and what makes you think that I did anything to support nazis? You're delusional. Seek help."
Realizing that they replied to Niko when the message wasn't actually directed towards them, would likely cause the alleged 'burner account' owner to delete the posts in question.
2) Let's hypothesize momentarily that this instance was not a mere misunderstanding on the part of the original poster. Any individual possessing an alternate Twitter account could execute a similar action against any congressional representative. Presently, if I wished to generate controversy or potentially give rise to a conspiracy theory, I could craft a response to a remark on MTG's Twitter feed, giving the impression that I am her. There are no restrictions in place to prevent me from engaging in such behavior.
Even if this supposition held the slightest credence, which it indisputably does not, the fact that a U.S. congresswoman is disseminating a conspiracy theory targeting another congresswoman should serve as an eye-opener for earnest Americans throughout the nation.