Former U.S. president Donald Trump rally in Wilkes-Barre


  • Trump claimed his administration flew groups of migrants back to their origin countries
  • He said the countries refused to accept the migrants because 'many of them' were 'murderers' and 'rapers'
  • Trump played a song similar to a QAnon tune during a political rally in Ohio

Former President Donald Trump has claimed that he invented the word "caravans" used to describe the mass movement of groups of migrants from one place to another.

During a rally speech in Ohio on Saturday, Trump also claimed that his administration flew groups of migrants to their origin countries but said certain places, like Honduras, El Salvador and Guatemala, refused to take back their people because "many of them" were "murderers" and "rapers."

"You won't take these horrible convicts and other people that you released into our country illegally, and you put them in caravans," Trump said, adding, "I came up with that term, by the way. That was my term, like fake news and lots of other terms we came up with. Crooked Hillary, we came up with Crooked Hillary, we came up with a lot of terms."

Apart from claiming that he invented the word "caravan" and "Crooked Hillary," Trump also appeared to embrace QAnon during the rally, even playing a tune that sounded similar to a song affiliated with the movement. The New York Times' Maggie Haberman speculated that the song is "Mirrors" by composer Will Van De Crommer, which had previously been used at a CPAC event. The Daily Beast's Will Sommer said the song was similar to the "Wwglwga" song, which is an abbreviation for the QAnon slogan "Where we go one, we go all."

A portion of the crowd was seen raising their hands with their pointer fingers extended in what appeared to be a reference to the QAnon's Wwglwga song.

The rally song is the latest development in Trump's apparent full embrace of QAnon. Last week, Trump "reTruthed" a photo of himself on Truth Social where he was seen wearing a "Q" lapel pin overlaid with the words "The Storm is Coming." According to QAnon lore, the word "storm" refers to Trump's return to the presidency when he will try, and potentially execute, Deep State members on live television.

The Deep State refers to a conspiracy theory about a network of government figures that work as a hidden or shadow government looking to achieve their own goals. The conspiracy theory also claims the shadow group is working independently of the political leadership.

Taylor Budowich, a spokesman for Trump, later dismissed claims that the former president is supporting QAnon and called the reports a "pathetic attempt to create controversy and divide America," as per The New York Times.

Former U.S. President Donald Trump at the North Carolina GOP convention dinner in Greenville