A key Republican National Committee official in Florida has propagated anti-vaccine language and falsehoods, comparing the Biden administration’s vaccine initiatives to Nazi-era “brown shirts” and calling vaccines “the mark of the beast,” equivalent to a “false god” on two occasions.
Covid-19 rumors are promoted by a top RNC official in Florida, who calls vaccines the “mark of the beast.”
The comments were published on Peter Feaman’s blog, “The Backhoe Chronicles,” which he posts weekly in a private MeWe group, according to CNN’s KFile. Feaman is a lawyer and RNC committeeman from Florida. The social media platform promotes itself as a “anti-Facebook” application. “The Biden brown shirts are starting to show up at private homes questioning vaccine papers,” Feaman said on July 20, wrongly assuming that government officials would show up at people’s homes to question their vaccination status and compared them to the Nazi Party’s paramilitary wing. He previously backed far-right Rep. Marjorie Taylor Greene, who used the phrase and received widespread condemnation. In May, Feaman referred to Covid-19 vaccines as a “mark of the beast,” a reference to a sign from the biblical Book of Revelations that denotes devotion to Satan, and dubbed Michigan Democratic Gov. Gretchen Whitmer “diabolical” for pushing vaccines. “Diabolical “Governor Whiter of Michigan wants citizens to receive the Mark of the Beast in order to participate in society,” Feaman wrote.
“Now, the Michigan Democrat has declared that she will prolong the state’s misery until inhabitants agree to get ‘the jab,’ and if enough of them do so, she will grant her requests.” Then she and Joe Biden might let them enjoy the Fourth of July,” he said, ostensibly referring to the Biden administration’s objective of vaccinating 70% of the adult population in the United States by that holiday. (The objective was not achieved.) “Hey Whitmer, we will not kneel to your bogus deity,” he added afterwards. Feaman and the RNC were contacted by CNN several times for comment, but neither responded. Feaman is one of three Florida members on the RNC’s governing body, the political committee that leads the Republican Party. Since 2012, he has held the role. State party chairman Joe Gruters endorsed his reelection to the position in 2020 during a Florida Republican Party convention, and he was previously nominated to nominating panels for state and federal judges by Sen. Marco Rubio and then-Florida Gov. Rick Scott. He also voted in the presidential elections of 2016 and 2020 as an elector. Florida set a new record for coronavirus hospitalizations on Sunday, only one day after the state saw the most new daily Covid-19 cases since the pandemic began. Feaman slammed the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention guidance that suggests wearing masks indoors in areas with high Delta variant transmission rates on Thursday.
He wrote, “The wolves desire control and power.” “As for myself and my home, we’re going to resist them.” Feaman disseminated conspiracy theories in addition to medical falsehoods. Feaman promoted the myth that former President Donald Trump’s 2020 election was stolen, peddled Capitol insurgency myths, claiming that the January 6 insurgency was a “set up to make the Trump folks look terrible” and that it was a “false flag” operation carried out by Democrats to grab power. Feaman also tweeted an article from conservative talk show host Dennis Prager from February, in which the author linked Democrats’ behavior following the Capitol insurgency to Nazis’ use of the Reichstag fire to grab power in 1933. “What the left is doing in demonizing conservatives and Trump supporters is exactly what the Nazis did in 1933,” Feaman wrote on MeWe, but added that Trump supporters were “not terrified,” and that “unlike in 1933 Germany, they have guns.” Feaman wrote two books, “Wake Up, America!” in 2007 and “The Next Nightmare: How Political Correctness Will Destroy America” in 2012, in which he stated that “Islamofascism” was the greatest threat to Judeo-Christian values and the United States. A doctored blurb from The New York Times Book Review appears to be included in one of the books. “Wake Up, America!” has a blurb at the top of the front cover that says, “‘Wake Up, America! presents a compelling argument Americans cannot take for granted—that the world of today will not definitely exist tomorrow.—’as seen in The New York Times Book Review.” A similar blurb can be found on the book’s Amazon page. A Times spokeswoman stated that the publication did not print a review or cover the title in any manner, and that the illegal use of the Times’ name on the book was being investigated.
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