The article has been automatically translated into English by Google Translate from Russian and has not been edited.
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'Inherited snake DNA from his wife': Californian killed his children due to popular conspiracy theory

A Southern California man was charged with the murder of his two children in Mexico. Federal authorities said he explained his actions by citing the QAnon and Illuminati conspiracy theories. He claims that his children inherited snake DNA from their mother. The publication told about this in more detail. Forbes.

Photo: Shutterstock

Matthew Taylor Coleman, 40, from Santa Barbara, was arrested on Monday 9 August. The man was accused of murdering US citizens after the bodies of his 10-month-old daughter and 2-year-old son were found in the Mexican beach town of Rosarito.

Coleman drove his children in a family van for the weekend to a town south of the Tijuana border community, but did not tell his wife where they were going, and the mother of the toddlers had to file a report that they were missing.

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The Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI) reported that Coleman confessed to killing his children with a spearfishing gun during interrogation at the US-Mexico border: he told an FBI agent that he believed in the QAnon and Illuminati conspiracy theories and thought his children would grow up monsters because they inherited the snake's DNA from his wife.

Coleman's claims about snake DNA could have been linked to a bizarre and false reptilian conspiracy theory that claims that powerful people around the world are actually human-lizard hybrids.

The judge ordered the arrest of Coleman without bail, said a spokesman for the US Attorney's Office in Central California.

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Law enforcement officials emphasize that QAnon is a false conspiracy theory that claims the government is controlled by a secret group of satanic pedophiles. They sounded the alarm because this theory could provoke violence in real life.

Alleged QAnon supporters have been charged with murder, terrorism and conspiracy to kidnap in recent years.

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