Michael Protzman is dead or still alive, leader of Dallas QAnon group
In an unsettling turn of events, Colleen Protzman found herself confronted with an astonishing revelation originating from her son, Michael Protzman. On a recording echoing with unwavering certainty, Michael passionately asserted a complex family tree wherein John F. Kennedy Jr. and Donald Trump were declared as cousins. This intricate tapestry extended to Trump’s alleged uncle, JFK Sr., and a detailed connection to Joe Kennedy, who, according to Michael, remained alive. In this surreal narrative, Trump’s father was none other than General George Patton, and his brother bore a striking resemblance to Mussolini.
As Colleen absorbed her son’s fantastical claims, a profound sense of sadness settled within her. Michael had become a prominent figure in a QAnon offshoot, ardently subscribing to a conspiracy theory that proposed JFK Jr.’s clandestine collaboration with former President Donald Trump to thwart an ominous cabal threatening the United States.
While this peculiar conspiracy theory might appear confined to obscure corners of the internet, it took an unexpected turn on November 2, 2021. On that day, hundreds of individuals from across the nation gathered at Dallas’ infamous grassy knoll in Dealey Plaza, the site of President John F. Kennedy’s 1963 assassination. However, their purpose wasn’t to commemorate the late President; instead, they fervently hoped for the resurrection of the Kennedys.
Speculations buzzed through the crowd, fueled by the fervent belief that JFK Jr. would make a triumphant appearance to introduce his long-deceased parents. One believer confidently asserted to a local news crew, “Word on the street is Junior — JFK Jr — will show up and introduce his parents.” When asked about his expectations, he earnestly replied, “He’ll probably be the vice president with Trump.”
Regrettably, neither JFK nor his son materialized, leaving many in the crowd disappointed. Yet, a steadfast faction persisted, waiting for months in Dallas, clinging to the belief that the Kennedys would return.
The inexplicable transformation of the Kennedys, once synonymous with the Democratic Party, into revered figures within a movement that also idolizes Trump reflects a bizarre amalgamation of American history, biblical prophecies, and the fringe narratives of QAnon. In this alternate reality, the Kennedys and Trump purportedly share direct lineage with Jesus Christ, casting them as heroic protagonists in an age-old battle between good and evil.
Despite the sheer absurdity of this narrative, it resonated with hundreds of people who flocked to Dallas that day, yearning for the reappearance of a Kennedy. Some even upended their lives, abandoning families and jobs, all in pursuit of a promise that, tragically, was nothing more than a false hope. The lingering question remains: Why?