In a now-deleted tweet, the lead singer of Rascal Flatts Gary LeVox appeared to agree with some of the conspiracy theories surrounding the explosion in Nashville.
On Dec. 25 Anthony Quinn Warner, 63, packed an RV with explosives and parked it right next to Second Avenue North and Commerce Street in Nashville. He detonated the RV early in the morning, doing a substantial amount of damage to historic portions of Music City.
Since the explosion, conspiracy theories have been filling the internet.
According to Reuters, one false theory claims that AT&T had a contract to do a forensic audit on the Dominion Voting Systems. The explosion was an attempt to stop this since it was right next to the store. These theories claim that it was actually a missile launch and had nothing to do with the RV.
The claims have since been debunked and the investigation is ongoing.
Gary LeVox Shares Conspiracy Theories
LeVox’s tweet seems to address these theories that the attack was actually a missile launch.
According to Taste of Country, LeVox’s tweet referenced a screenshot from a doctored video. The video is trying to claim that the RV was on the other side of the street away from where the impact happened.
“HMMMMM???? It will b interesting to see what cover up happens with this crap! Let’s see what they come up with. What are your thoughts?”
The country artist deleted this tweet with the screenshot of the fake video now after controversy.
The host of “Big Rick in the Morning” Rick Daniels, got LeVox on the show to talk about his tweet. He expressed his distaste on Twitter for the singer’s comments by saying “Sigh. Really Gary? Really?”
LeVox claims he isn’t a political conspiracy theorist on the phone with Daniels. He says he just has lots of friends in law enforcement and the military.
Yet, he also said, “It doesn’t make sense to them, either … Everything in 2020’s been a cover-up … it’s been a whole year of questions.”
He is in disbelief over the official story. He said someone would have to be in quite the mental state to plan such an attack on Christmas.
According to ABC News, the man who officials identified as responsible appeared to be interested in his own conspiracy theories. For example, writings found from Warner suggest he was skeptical of 5G cellular technology.
Many other rumors and statements swirl around the suicide bomber. Some say he hated police and was outspoken in his distrust of their authority. Some sources close to him also claim that he believed in “lizard people” that shape-shift to appear in human form and are trying to take over the world.