An internet conspiracy theorist tied to Alex Jones has launched a site dedicated to attacking gun control advocate David Hogg.
The content on “Hoggwatch.com” features content exclusively related to the 18-year-old Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School Student, who survived the February shooting that killed 17 people.
One of the website’s top stories compared Hogg with the Hitler Youth, and talks up opponents who attack the young advocate.
“It’s all THEATER: Florida high school shooting survivor caught on video rehearsing scripted lines, coached by camera man,” reads one headline on the website dated Feb. 19.
Many of the articles are written by Mike Adams, the founder of Natural News — a bombastic website seeking to debunk widely accepted scientific theories.
But Hoggwatch.com, which began publishing stories after the Feb. 14 shooting, pushes conspiracy theories that Hogg is a paid actor who wants to shift the American ideology.
The website often refers to him as some variation of a “gun control fascist youth front man.”
On Tuesday morning, a banner headline on the website read: “FAKE NEWS NBC plotting hit piece on HoggWatch.com” followed by “Hogg's ‘protection mafia’ in full force to silence real journalism.”
Parkland shooting survivor David Hogg:
NBC News published a story Monday about the website, which also pulls in conspiracy theory articles on Hogg from Gateway Pundit.
Many posts are penned by writer JD Heyes, including one from last week titled, “Marxist Democrats are exploiting young people like David Hogg to push ‘revolution’ in America.”
“After attacking Republicans and, in particular, Florida Sen. Marco Rubio, for allowing the NRA to take part in the American political system — exactly like data-stealing Facebook, Google, and other Left-leaning Silicon Valley donors to the Democratic National Committee — Hogg did something, well, Hitler-esque,” the article reads, recalling Hogg’s speech at the “March For Our Lives” rally in Washington, D.C., last month. “He raised his right hand, fist clenched, in a way that smacked of Der Fuhrer.”
Hogg and classmate Emma Gonzalez have clashed with conservative TV personalities and celebrities including Laura Ingraham and Frank Stallone.
Several advertisers pulled out of Ingraham’s Fox News show after she mocked Hogg for not getting into UCLA.
Adams has also appeared on Jones’ “InfoWars” show, which pushes conspiracy theories against the media, Hillary Clinton and science. Jones has shared some of the articles on Hoggwatch.com, NBC News noted.
The online theorist’s main site, Natural News, has floated theories that HIV may not lead to AIDS and condemns the use of vaccines.
A call for comment to Natural News’ media line wasn’t immediately returned Tuesday.
A spokeswoman who only identified herself as Lacey M. told NBC News that Adams’ “schedule is completely booked and is not available for questions.”
Hoggwatch.com’s disclaimer at the bottom of the site denies responsibility for content penned by contributors.
It also says articles “on this site is provided for educational and entertainment purposes only. It is not intended as a substitute for professional advice of any kind. HoggWatch.com assumes no responsibility for the use or misuse of this material.”
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