Freshman Georgia Rep. Marjorie Taylor Greene has found herself at the center of controversy again after suggesting that California's 2018 wildfires were caused by laser beams sent from space as part of an experiment gone wrong.

The left-leaning organization Media Matters captured a two-year-old now-deleted Facebook post from Greene where the Republican suggested the blazes that ravaged California were the result of a clean-energy program.

In a lengthy commentary, Greene, 46, made her case that California utility company Pacific Gas and Electric (PG&E), former Gov. Jerry Brown, and a handful of others were involved in some sort of conspiracy involving “lasers or blue beams of light” that caused the fires.

“If they are beaming the suns energy back to Earth, I’m sure they wouldn’t ever miss a transmitter receiving station right??!! I mean mistakes are never made when anything new is invented. What would that look like anyway?” her post read. “A laser beam or light beam coming down to Earth I guess. Could that cause a fire? Hmmm, I don’t know. I hope not! That wouldn’t look so good for PG&E, Rothschild Inc, Solaren or Jerry Brown who sure does seem fond of PG&E.” 

Solaren is a California energy company created to put more solar power on the state grid. Rothschild Inc. is an investment firm that the Anti-Defamation League notes has been the target of a long-standing conspiracy theory that Rothschild is a front for a group of Jewish leaders bent on manipulating the economy and world events for personal gain.

Riffing on everything from the Mel Brooks movie “Spaceballs” to the British comedy sketch team Monty Python, Greene's post has become the target of ridicule online. On Friday, New York Magazine's report on her claims trended on Twitter under the term “Jewish Space Laser.”

The 2018 Camp fire, the deadliest wildfire in California history, was triggered in part by drought and faulty power lines operated by PG&E. Claiming 85 lives, the utility company later filed for bankruptcy and pled guilty to involuntary manslaughter.

Greene's latest gaffe comes amid several other controversies surrounding the politician.

A frequent critic of Greene, Fred Guttenberg, the father of 14-year-old Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School shooting victim Jaime Guttenberg, said from his Twitter account on Thursday that he’s had enough.

His post came days after he shared an unearthed video of Greene harassing Parkland shooting survivor David Hogg. In the now-viral video, Greene confronted Hogg about gun rights.

That is just one of many controversies that had prompted calls for her resignation by House Democrats.

“Her very presence in office represents a direct threat against the elected officials and staff who serve our government, and it is with their safety in mind, as well as the security of institutions and public servants across our country,” Rep. Jimmy Gomez, D-Calif., said Wednesday.

Expelling Greene from office would require a two-thirds majority in the House, where Democrats hold a slim 10-seat majority.

Marjorie Taylor Greene Marjorie Taylor Greene is pictured at an event endorsing Sen. Kelly Loeffler in Dallas, Georgia on Oct. 15, 2020. Photo: Dustin Chambers/Getty Images