JFK Jr fails to return from the dead at QAnon rally in Texas on anniversary of his father's assassination

Supporters of the 'QAnon' conspiracy cult gathered on Monday (US time) at the site of former US President John F. Kennedy's assassination in Dallas as they awaited the return of his son who died 22 years ago.

On the 58-year anniversary of the assassination of the 35th US President, around 100 QAnon supporters stood on a bridge over Dealey Plaza - the site where JFK was killed - US media reported. 

They expected to see the return of the son of the former US President to show up, heralding the return of Donald Trump to the presidency.

JFK Jr didn't show, of course, having died in a light aircraft crash in 1999 -  22 years ago. 

QAnon is an American far-right political conspiracy theory and movement based on the cryptic posts of an individual or group believing they have inside knowledge of the Trump administration's secret fight against an evil global group.

It has since expanded to include various other conspiracies, one being that JFK Jr faked his death in 1999 and is secretly the group's leader, 'Q' - who claims to be a high-level official with access to classified information. 

There is zero evidence any of it is true, and none of Q's previous predictions - such as Trump's rival for the presidency Hillary Clinton would be arrested - have come true. 

This didn't stop over 100 people turning out on Monday (US time) in Dallas with photographs and videos showing QAnon flags around the area with statements including "Trump won 2020" and "WWG1WGA," which is the abbreviated QAnon slogan, "Where We Go One We Go All."

This gathering comes just a few weeks after a previous rally was held at the same site. 

The Daily Beast, a liberal US news site, livestreamed the protest a few weeks ago where it was revealed JFK Jr wasn't the only dead celebrity people were thinking might show up.

The celebrities included basketball star Kobe Bryant, who died in a helicopter crash in January 2020; actress Debbie Reynolds, who died at 84 in 2016; NASCAR driver Dale Earnhardt, who died in a crash in 2001; and rapper Tupac Shakur, who died in 1996. 

But none of these celebrities showed up at that rally.