"JFK Jr." was a trending topic Wednesday on Twitter as his name continues to gain traction from the discredited far-right conspiracy theorist QAnon.

John F. Kennedy Jr., the son of the 35th president, died in July 1999 when the airplane he was flying crashed off Martha's Vineyard in Massachusetts.

During the 2020 presidential campaign, QAnon followers raised the unfounded claim that Kennedy was not only alive but also a supporter of Donald Trump and that would replace Mike Pence on the Republican ticket.

The QAnon followers have promoted the theory that a financial services professional from Pittsburgh named Vincent Fusca is Kennedy in disguise and they have made t-shirts promoting this theory. Fusca was a regular attendee of Trump rallies during his presidency.

The tweet from The Good Liars was posted at close to 10 a.m. ET and received over 4,500 likes by 3 p.m.

Among other publications, Rolling Stone noted how QAnon supporters were making tutorials of how to make Kennedy masks and posting them on YouTube because they believed Kennedy would emerge from hiding at a Trump rally. The goal of the masks is so believers will be able to identify other QAnon supporters.

According to the Daily Beast, this began in October of 2017 when an anonymous person dubbed “Q” began leaving cryptic clues for other Trump supporters to find and develop an alternative interpretation of real-world events where Trump is battling evil forces.

An example of this would be Robert Mueller wasn’t actually investigating Trump for his role in “Russiagate” but rather he was working with Trump to take down a secret cabal of deep-state plotters and pedophiles. QAnon followers have also shared the belief that Trump was going to team up with the military to throw Barack Obama and Hillary Clinton into Guantanamo Bay.

QAnon followers believed the anonymous online poster “Q” was a high-ranking Trump administration official. But a good portion of QAnon believers thinks “Q” is non-other than Kennedy.

But QAnoners believe Kennedy faked his death to avoid the deep state cabal so he could team up with Trump while Kennedy and his wife would live under pseudonyms and that Kennedy shows up at Trump rallies.

Fueling the conspiracy, even more, a quote attributed to Kennedy from George Magazine in June of 1999, reading “If my dear friend Donald Trump ever decided to sacrifice his billionaire lifestyle to become president he would be an unstoppable force for ultimate justice that Democrats and Republicans alike would celebrate.” Fact-checkers from Politifact later determined that Kennedy have never written such a thing in George.

In 1999, Trump and Kennedy were seated net to one another at a New York Knicks game together.