Careercow Romana Didulo / Queen of Canada / Canada1st Party of Canada - Serial tax evader now grifting QAnon devotees, self-proclaimed queen of Canada

  • Ongoing DDoS attack.

Hamplanet Fitness

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Meet 46-year-old Philippine-Canadian Romana Didulo, the newly-appointed queen of Canada and commander-in-chief of Canada's armed forces. She was appointed by the White Hats (in QAnon terminology, those are the good guys) in the military as part of an ongoing worldwide operation to oust evil elite global leaders. How did the ascendant royal rise to her throne? She oversaw several failed business ventures and smaller GoFundMe grifts ranging from talent acquisition to bulletproof vests for police dogs. Now, she's amassing thousands of followers on Telegram and telling them to serve politicians and businesses with cease-and-desist orders on her authority regarding mask mandates, vaccine delivery, lockdowns, and border closures. Being the gullible qoomers they are, her followers are actually doing it and even uploading videos of themselves handing out these notices. Long live the queen!

(I'm not going to delve into much of the background and lore of the QAnon movement to keep this thread focused on the lolqow. If you want to learn more, QAnon has its own thread.)

Background

Didulo was born in 1974 in the Philippines. Her parents died in her preteen years, and orphan Didulo moved to Canada to live with her uncle. In the early 2000s, she chose a haircut best described as "big dyke energy" and attended the Toward Excellence professional development program (a). Everything seemed normal on the surface; after attending the program, Didulo founded a company, Global Solutions Canada, which sought to connect skilled workers with open positions in the oil & gas industry. When that fell apart, Didulo made a handful of other companies, almost all of which were dissolved for failure to pay taxes.

QAnon & Canada1st Era



In 2021, Didulo released the above video claiming she had been installed as queen of Canada and promising military tribunals for the evil elites would soon come, a common belief among QAnon adherents. She also pushed her latest company, Canada1st Party of Canada Inc. Note that it isn't "Canada First" or "Canada 1st"; those were already taken.

Where did this "queen of Canada" gimmick come from? In late 2020, Didulo launched the Canada1st Party and released a series of YouTube videos where she talked about its nationalistic policy plans. The videos initially didn't get any traction - it seemed Didulo's latest grift wouldn't get off the ground. While she was critical of globalism and multinational coalitions and NGOs, she wasn't explicitly promoting QAnon theories, instead focusing on nationalism, fiscal conservatism, and opposing the Great Reset.



Here's the video she made to launch her party:



She latched onto QAnon and started calling herself the commander-in-chief to try to breathe new life into her dead venture.

The Canada1st Party's platform is in poor English (shocker), with few specific goals. Here's the party's farming and construction policy plans:

farming.png
(s/a)
constructions.png
(s/a)

Yeah, that stock image of gay millennial yuppies sure speaks to Canadian farmers or construction workers!

(s/a)

1)Canada’s Indigenous Wealth Fund (beneficial owners = 100% Canadian [soil] born Indigenous humans only not corporations

2)Create a National Water Authority for Indigenous people

To build water treatment plants and water pipelines

To restore
To repair
To care
To control
To manage

3)Create a National Housing Authority for Indigenous people

To build homes using Indigenous house models/designs

To restore
To repair
To care
To control
To manage

4)Create a National School Authority for Indigenous people

To build schools where population (number) calls for it.

Elementary Schools
High Schools
Vocational Schools
Universities
To restore
To repair
To care
To control
To manage

5)Create a National Hospital Authority for Indigenous people

To build hospitals

To restore
To repair
To care
To control
To manage

Create) a National Electricity Authority for Indigenous people

To build
To restore
To repair
To care
To control
To manage

6) a National Food Authority for Indigenous people

To monitor and ensure our Indigenous people have more than adequate food supply.

The Canada1st Party's website is a thing to behold. The front page looks reasonably together, but the rest of the site is tragically lacking.

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The site also has a forum, which isn't very active. Here's a thread of a few people who qonvinced themselves Romana's grift is legitimate:

forum.png
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Telegram

Didulo's main social media presence is on Telegram, an app popular in the qommunity. She's amassed over 16,000 followers and posts several times a day about how she's the sovereign ruler, yet somehow needs people to deliver cease-and-desist notices regarding lockdown policies to businesses. You'd think a ruler would use her authority through any number of official channels, but that's not Didulo's style. The idiots who follow her printed out dozens of these notices and handed them out to various individuals and businesses. In this video, a man named Frank Curtin serves a police station with the cease-and-desist:



Someone else gave the mayor of Montreal a cease-and-desist:
IMG_20210607_173557_150.jpg

This is a copy of the cease and desist order from Didulo's Telegram channel:
IMG_20210607_160247_583.jpgIMG_20210607_160245_297.jpg

Many of Didulo's Telegram posts are meandering nonsense. She always promotes herself as the rightful ruler of Canada and makes big promises, topped off with QAnon slogans.

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Reactions

Many in QAnon circles have embraced Didulo, likely due to hopium that Trudeau will be ousted. Others remain skeptical.

charlieward.png
(s/a)

Even most qoomers have disavowed the idiocy (even by qoomer standards) of QTubers Charlie Ward and "Juan O Savin," but those who stand by them are latching onto Didulo. Those who oppose her make equally dumb videos claiming she's some sort of globalist psy-op:


Needless to say, Romana really does bring all the tards to the yard.

Older Companies

Didulo has a long history of creating companies, then not paying taxes and allowing them to be dissolved a few years later. Global Solutions Canada, the first company she founded after graduating from the Toward Excellence professional development program, had an office, Suite 500 Park Place, 666 Burrard St Vancouver, BC V6C 3PC, which now houses an immigration agency. This is a nice area of downtown Vancouver - rent was certainly not cheap. Didulo placed advertisements in local publications for her business, and featured herself prominently in these ads.

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(s/a)

It's not known exactly what happened to the company, the Better Business Bureau gave it an A+ but the listing (a) seems sparse.

In 2012, Didulo created Didulo Holdings Inc. (a), which was legally held in Delaware for unknown reasons, though the company's office was listed as being her old address in BC. The company was allegedly for facilitating bank-to-bank transactions, though little about it remains online. It appears to have been dissolved in 2016 for non-compliance (she owed back taxes.)

holdingsinc.png
(s/a)
overview.png
(s/a)

In 2015, Didulo founded Romana Didulo Estate Inc. (a), Canada Engineering & Construction Management Ltd. (a), and Infinite Wealth 24.7 Ltd. (a) In 2018, Romana Didulo Estate Inc. was dissolved for non-compliance the same way Didulo Holdings Inc. was. Infinite Wealth 24.7 Ltd is in the process of being dissolved, and its UK branch (a) was dissolved. Canada Engineering & Construction Management Ltd. was dissolved on an unknown date. There does not appear to be any online presence for any of these companies.

In 2016, she founded Port Mauri Investments Inc. (a) which has yet to suffer the same fate as her other companies. This company has no online presence and it's unknown what exactly it does, or if she has any employees.

Police Dog Vests Grift

In 2013, Didulo decided to try another approach: a GoFundMe-style grift (a) to fund bulletproof vests for police dogs. The campaign was set to "keep it all," meaning Didulo would keep whatever money was donated even if the goal, a whopping $2 million, was not met.

policedogs.png

Needless to say, this venture never got off the ground, earning her a massive $26.

This private information is unavailable to guests due to policies enforced by third-parties.


I expect this latest grift of hers will implode in the next few months. I'm curious how she'll try to reinvent herself after that happens, especially now that her name is all over the internet attached to this idiocy.

Accounts and Websites

Telegram channel
YouTube
Canada1st Party (a)
Canada1st Store (a)
Blogger Profile (a)
Blogger (a)
 
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Least Concern

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Interesting. I wonder what the legal ramifications of this might be. I'm guessing the previous queen's government might have some issues with her going around and trying to give orders like this.
 

irishAzoth

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Jan 4, 2019
good start OP
I recommend the chris sky telegram for some other sperg about the current queen of canada. This cow might bring some extra cringe Q stuff to this board
 

Hamplanet Fitness

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A couple more ridiculous posts from her Telegram. She really likes threatening to execute people lol

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Badungus Kabungus

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Everything in this thread is absolutely true. Except for the lesbian part, she just likes that haircut. The Queen has been appointed to reign over Canada back in 2020 when Trudeau was arrested and confined to Rideau Cottage, everyone in Canada knows that.

Also the Pope hasn't been the Pope in three months now, he's been replaced with the Real Pope, who also happens to be Canadian. They're just waiting for the go-ahead and then the Canadian army will march over the undefended US border and liberate their American brethren from the evil cabal that seized power in Washington.
 

irishAzoth

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Goodness if that dox is right her house looks like a crackhouse from the outside. The neighborhood doesn't look good as well. Fitting for a queen of the shithole known as Canada
 

Anonymus Fluhre

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Interesting. I wonder what the legal ramifications of this might be. I'm guessing the previous queen's government might have some issues with her going around and trying to give orders like this.
Nah, it's pretty common. You should read up on the people who personally blame Prime Ministers for their fucked up lives. Those tend to be better than people who think they're the Queen.
 

Hamplanet Fitness

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Vice did a long piece (archive) on Her Royal Highness and her followers.

QAnons Are Harassing People at the Whim of a Woman They Say Is Canada’s Queen​


A woman who claims she is the secret ruler of Canada has, thanks to QAnon influencers, thousands of followers, some of which are extremely active offline and harassing Canadians.
By Mack Lamoureux
TORONTO, CA
June 17, 2021, 10:47am

The woman whom thousands of Canadians believe is their secret ruler isn’t afraid to tell her followers she’s calling for the executions of health care workers and politicians behind the vaccination rollout.

“At the firing squad, the military firing squad, you will receive not one, but two bullets on your forehead for each child that you have harmed as a result of injecting this experimental vaccine,” said Romana Didulo to those involved in vaccination efforts in a recent video on Telegram. “So when you go home tonight, think about how many bullets.”

Didulo, a B.C.-based woman in her 50s, has recently built up a following of thousands of people who listen to her claims of having been put in control of the Great White North by the same forces that QAnon believers think are fighting the deep state in America. QAnon, for the uninitiated, is a wide-ranging, wildly unfactual conspiracy centred upon Donald Trump’s secret fight against an international cabal of elitist pedophiles. Didulo was recently thrust into her position by several well-known QAnon figures who helped anoint her as a leader and in turns sent a swarm of followers her way.

But despite her following being only weeks old, Didulo has rallied her Canadian followers to real-life action. They’re in the midst of filing hundreds of “cease and desist” notices demanding businesses, governments, and police forces stop all activities related to combating the pandemic. They have organized themselves into localized groups to email their demands out en masse, send them via registered letter, or simply make their way to stores or police stations in order to physically hand them out.

One particularly riled-up group of conspiracy theorists in Cochrane, Alberta, went to over 30 businesses last week to hand out the notices. On June 10 they decided to go to a K-8 school—while children were present—and hand the notices and anti-vax flyers out. They eventually were kicked out and Cochrane RCMP confirmed to VICE World News that two people received trespassing tickets for their actions. The group complained about its mistreatment by police inside its Telegram chat and mulled over “bombarding” the school’s principal with letters.

Didulo has said that if the people who received the cease and desist orders from her followers break them, they will be executed.

“Peace, prosperity, or perish,” is one of her slogans, after all.

The Queen​

It’s not Didulo who is necessarily important, but her growing and active audience.

QAnon, which may, according to a recent poll, have as many as 30 million followers in the U.S. as well as more outside of it, has contributed to real-world violence, including the Capitol Hill uprising. Only a few short years ago, Didulo could have been simply ignored as someone with a grift or a tenuous grip of reality posting videos, but now, thanks to the new QAnon ecosystem, she’s a figure of consequence. In this modern environment, someone claiming to be the secret ruler of Canada and to be holding military tribunals and executions can rapidly gain thousands of followers, some willing to follow her off the deepest creases of the internet and into the real world.

To know the volatility of her followers, however, you must first know who they’re following. Didulo is the “leader” of an online political party called the Canada1st Party of Canada—which does not appear to have been officially registered anywhere but has been turned into a corporation by Didulo. She began posting about the party and making videos about her policy in late 2020, during the second wave of the pandemic. However, the party never took off, and she languished in obscurity for some time.

That all changed in May when she changed tactics and switched her rhetoric to fit several popular QAnon narratives. After getting noticed by a couple of well-known QAnon figures, her profile has been growing rapidly.

She now has almost 20,000 followers on Telegram, her primary channel, and a growing and engaged audience. The audience consists of an intersection of QAnon believers, anti-lockdown zealots, and “sovereign citizens” (people who think government laws do not apply to them, especially ones related to taxes). And her audience is not a passive one.

“Hello, Canada, I’m Ramona Didulo, I'm the founder and leader of Canada1st. As of February this year, 2021, I am the head of state and commander in chief of Canada, the Republic,” she said in her announcement video. “The people who appointed me are the white hats and the U.S. military, together with the global allied troops and their governments—the same group of people who have helped President Trump.”

She speaks to her audience either through Telegram posts or via poorly produced videos in which she sits on a couch in front of an empty beige wall. In a follow-up video to her initial decree, Didulo declares herself not only the “the head of state,” “commander in chief,” and “head of government,” but also the “Queen of Canada, replacing Queen Elizabeth II of England who has now been executed for crimes against humanity.”

Many of Didulo’s followers seem to believe she’s holding tribunals behind the scenes, which are resulting in the executions they’re thirsting for. These followers use extremely tenuous scraps of evidence to prove Didulo is actually in power—including the fact that Romana Didulo is an anagram for “I Am Our Donald.”

The violent rhetoric she spouts in her posts and videos seems to be one of the main things driving her popularity. “Let’s keep this simple,” Didulo wrote recently, “death is the penalty for crimes against humanity.” This was met with much jubilation from hundreds of followers: “YASSS!!! 🙏,” wrote one; “I’m so happy we have you.😘❤️,” wrote another; “she is the only one that is saying anything hopeful or anything that makes sense…. It felt completely hopeless before Romana came along,” wrote a third.

“As much as I hate to see people being put to death, it has become necessary because the jerks just won't stop what they are doing,” wrote yet another.

Pete Smith, a journalist with the Canadian Anti-Hate Network, has been researching Didulo and her rapid rise. Smith said Didulo immigrated to Canada from the Philippines at a young age (something Didulo claims on her own website as well) and that prior to Didulo starting Canada1st in late 2020, she started and quickly shut down several companies and ventures—which weren’t conspiracy-oriented—and that nothing she’s attempted has really taken off before now. Even her initial posts declaring Canada’s new secret rulers were met with relatively little fanfare until she was signalled out by QAnon figures such as Charlie Ward and Whiplash347, who legitimized her to their audiences.

"It’s their endorsement that seems to have been the cause of all of this,” said Smith. “Without them, I don’t believe that there is a Canada1st party like we’re seeing right now."

Drew, an anti-fascist researcher who follows the anti-lockdown group closely (and didn’t want to be named because of fear of reprisal), said he came across Didulo in early 2021 but that she “was a nobody” until she got big-upped by Q-influencers.
Marc-André Argentino, a research fellow at the International Centre for the Study of Radicalization and Political Violence who has written several papers on the QAnon movement, told VICE World News influencers in the QAnon ecosystem “have shown an uncanny capacity to raise unknown individuals to positions of influence in a very short period of time.

“In the absence of ‘Q,’ influencers in QAnon ecosystems have taken on the mantel of determining what is canon (or authoritative) in these spaces,” said Argentino. “Though they may not always agree, they are able to bestow authority on random individuals. This makes for a volatile ecosystem, which expands radicalization pipelines in unpredictable ways.”

In a video speaking about her, one popular QAnon theorist who gets thousands of views on off-brand sites like Rumble and Bitchute states unequivocally she’s a “temporary holding until they get Trump in.” Others have “confirmed” her by sharing her videos or outright saying she’s legitimate, as she fits into their conspiracy.

“She is sending out all these cease and desist orders to stop these mass mask mandate and vaccine mandate crimes and she’s making it very clear that if you violate the crimes you’ll be executed,” said one popular online QAnon influencer in a video on Didulo that received over 30,000 views. “God bless her; Canada needs somebody like that.”

A follower of Didulo told VICE World News that seeing Didulo being spoken about by these figures confirmed to her she was legit and “not a bullshitter.” The woman, who is active in helping hand out cease and desist notices in Alberta, said she’s attempting to talk to Didulo to confirm some of her claims, but was not able to contact her. Numerous attempts by VICE World News to contact Didulo and people whom she previously worked with before declaring herself Queen went unanswered.

“Everywhere I look and the people that I listen to and even people down the States and the UK say she’s here to sidetrack the cabal,” the follower told VICE over the phone. “She’s a true and sincere person; that’s without a doubt.”

Smith said that, as far as he can tell, she is relatively “unique” as a figure leading another country in the conspiracy ecosystem at the moment. Didulo didn’t shrink before the demands put on her by the quick growth of her audience, and posts frequently under the guise that she’s leading Canada. She decreed that Victoria is the new capital of Canada and recently released a video addressing the Indigenous community after the bodies of 215 children were found in a mass grave outside a residential school. She promised to investigate if they were killed for adrenochrome harvesting. (A central tenet of the QAnon conspiracy revolves around the false idea that elites torture and kill children to extract adrenochrome—a substance that can be bought cheaply at chemical supply stores—to maintain their own youth and vitality.)

Didulo’s rapid rise has seen her receive a bit of pushback. Other conspiracy theorists have made videos and blogs claiming she's a government “psyop” to ruin the true QAnon movement, or that she’s in fact mentally ill. Didulo has responded to her critics by saying everyone who commits fraud about her—or says she’s endorsed companies or products—will be executed.

The Queen’s Court​

A sizable portion of Didulo’s followers are not passive, and are in the midst of a rather large effort to hand out cease and desists across the country. Didulo instructed her followers to send notices to schools, retirement homes, police stations, grocery stores, hospitals, places of worship, hotels, banks, and so on. Her subjects are loyal and listen to their queen.

"The speed with which her audience has grown and then how quickly they have become active on the street in real life is extremely significant,” said Smith.

The cease and desist comes in the form of a PDF they’re sharing. It says it serves as the recipient’s “lawful notice to cease and desist” all vaccinations, PCR testing, masking, lockdowns, and quarantines, and border closures. It contains two “special notes” at the bottom. The first says that Joe Biden is not actually president and the U.S. military is in charge south of the border; the other says the Canadian Armed Forces have been notified (by email) that Didulo is now in charge.

In order to facilitate the cease and desist effort, Didulo’s followers have splintered off into localized chat groups to organize and “serve” as many notices as they can. While there have been groups created for each continent and other countries like South Africa and Australia, the effort is mainly localized to Canada. Each province has its own Telegram group with hundreds of members, and while not every member is active, many of them are.

VICE World News viewed the groups for Alberta, Ontario, British Columbia, and Manitoba. Each was extremely active, with users posting address after address of where they have sent the letters or are planning to send them. Some have even created spreadsheets that break the province down by town and business, lists when the cease and desist was filed and by whom, and, in some cases, the name of the person who received it. Others posted videos of them going from store to store handing out the notices.

Many of the people who are actively organizing cease and desist efforts and celebrating imaginary executions do so under their real names. The members run the gamut from electricians to real estate agents to outdoor adventure guides to, of course, people who run holistic health clinics. Many of them are elderly. VICE World News reached out to several people involved in these efforts, as well as online supporters of Didulo, to see just how much of her rhetoric they believed, but most did not respond.

One woman, who handed out cease and desist notices in British Columbia, said she’s not sure if Didulo is legitimate but she’s “praying it’s true.”

“I know she’s sure brought people tons of courage to send out cease and desist letters,” she said. “Doesn’t do any harm.”

While the group is active at the moment, its activities seem constrained to handing out cease and desists. But even this fairly innocuous activity doesn’t always go well.

“Served Dairy Queen (a) Cease and Desist,” wrote one woman. “Very rude. Patrons were laughing at us. Two employees walked out and videotaped us. One said we can’t go there anymore. Felt good though."

The article also included a video of a Didulo follower serving a fast-food place with her cease-and-desist order, and being laughed at:


Here's how Romana and her followers reacted to the article:

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A Didulo follower made an hour-long video about the C&D order (mostly in French)
 
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Troonos

Regrettable Cake Farts
kiwifarms.net
Joined
Jan 23, 2019
Vice did a long piece (archive) on Her Royal Highness and her followers.

QAnons Are Harassing People at the Whim of a Woman They Say Is Canada’s Queen​


A woman who claims she is the secret ruler of Canada has, thanks to QAnon influencers, thousands of followers, some of which are extremely active offline and harassing Canadians.
By Mack Lamoureux
TORONTO, CA
June 17, 2021, 10:47am

The woman whom thousands of Canadians believe is their secret ruler isn’t afraid to tell her followers she’s calling for the executions of health care workers and politicians behind the vaccination rollout.

“At the firing squad, the military firing squad, you will receive not one, but two bullets on your forehead for each child that you have harmed as a result of injecting this experimental vaccine,” said Romana Didulo to those involved in vaccination efforts in a recent video on Telegram. “So when you go home tonight, think about how many bullets.”

Didulo, a B.C.-based woman in her 50s, has recently built up a following of thousands of people who listen to her claims of having been put in control of the Great White North by the same forces that QAnon believers think are fighting the deep state in America. QAnon, for the uninitiated, is a wide-ranging, wildly unfactual conspiracy centred upon Donald Trump’s secret fight against an international cabal of elitist pedophiles. Didulo was recently thrust into her position by several well-known QAnon figures who helped anoint her as a leader and in turns sent a swarm of followers her way.

But despite her following being only weeks old, Didulo has rallied her Canadian followers to real-life action. They’re in the midst of filing hundreds of “cease and desist” notices demanding businesses, governments, and police forces stop all activities related to combating the pandemic. They have organized themselves into localized groups to email their demands out en masse, send them via registered letter, or simply make their way to stores or police stations in order to physically hand them out.

One particularly riled-up group of conspiracy theorists in Cochrane, Alberta, went to over 30 businesses last week to hand out the notices. On June 10 they decided to go to a K-8 school—while children were present—and hand the notices and anti-vax flyers out. They eventually were kicked out and Cochrane RCMP confirmed to VICE World News that two people received trespassing tickets for their actions. The group complained about its mistreatment by police inside its Telegram chat and mulled over “bombarding” the school’s principal with letters.

Didulo has said that if the people who received the cease and desist orders from her followers break them, they will be executed.

“Peace, prosperity, or perish,” is one of her slogans, after all.

The Queen​

It’s not Didulo who is necessarily important, but her growing and active audience.

QAnon, which may, according to a recent poll, have as many as 30 million followers in the U.S. as well as more outside of it, has contributed to real-world violence, including the Capitol Hill uprising. Only a few short years ago, Didulo could have been simply ignored as someone with a grift or a tenuous grip of reality posting videos, but now, thanks to the new QAnon ecosystem, she’s a figure of consequence. In this modern environment, someone claiming to be the secret ruler of Canada and to be holding military tribunals and executions can rapidly gain thousands of followers, some willing to follow her off the deepest creases of the internet and into the real world.

To know the volatility of her followers, however, you must first know who they’re following. Didulo is the “leader” of an online political party called the Canada1st Party of Canada—which does not appear to have been officially registered anywhere but has been turned into a corporation by Didulo. She began posting about the party and making videos about her policy in late 2020, during the second wave of the pandemic. However, the party never took off, and she languished in obscurity for some time.

That all changed in May when she changed tactics and switched her rhetoric to fit several popular QAnon narratives. After getting noticed by a couple of well-known QAnon figures, her profile has been growing rapidly.

She now has almost 20,000 followers on Telegram, her primary channel, and a growing and engaged audience. The audience consists of an intersection of QAnon believers, anti-lockdown zealots, and “sovereign citizens” (people who think government laws do not apply to them, especially ones related to taxes). And her audience is not a passive one.

“Hello, Canada, I’m Ramona Didulo, I'm the founder and leader of Canada1st. As of February this year, 2021, I am the head of state and commander in chief of Canada, the Republic,” she said in her announcement video. “The people who appointed me are the white hats and the U.S. military, together with the global allied troops and their governments—the same group of people who have helped President Trump.”

She speaks to her audience either through Telegram posts or via poorly produced videos in which she sits on a couch in front of an empty beige wall. In a follow-up video to her initial decree, Didulo declares herself not only the “the head of state,” “commander in chief,” and “head of government,” but also the “Queen of Canada, replacing Queen Elizabeth II of England who has now been executed for crimes against humanity.”

Many of Didulo’s followers seem to believe she’s holding tribunals behind the scenes, which are resulting in the executions they’re thirsting for. These followers use extremely tenuous scraps of evidence to prove Didulo is actually in power—including the fact that Romana Didulo is an anagram for “I Am Our Donald.”

The violent rhetoric she spouts in her posts and videos seems to be one of the main things driving her popularity. “Let’s keep this simple,” Didulo wrote recently, “death is the penalty for crimes against humanity.” This was met with much jubilation from hundreds of followers: “YASSS!!! 🙏,” wrote one; “I’m so happy we have you.😘❤️,” wrote another; “she is the only one that is saying anything hopeful or anything that makes sense…. It felt completely hopeless before Romana came along,” wrote a third.

“As much as I hate to see people being put to death, it has become necessary because the jerks just won't stop what they are doing,” wrote yet another.

Pete Smith, a journalist with the Canadian Anti-Hate Network, has been researching Didulo and her rapid rise. Smith said Didulo immigrated to Canada from the Philippines at a young age (something Didulo claims on her own website as well) and that prior to Didulo starting Canada1st in late 2020, she started and quickly shut down several companies and ventures—which weren’t conspiracy-oriented—and that nothing she’s attempted has really taken off before now. Even her initial posts declaring Canada’s new secret rulers were met with relatively little fanfare until she was signalled out by QAnon figures such as Charlie Ward and Whiplash347, who legitimized her to their audiences.

"It’s their endorsement that seems to have been the cause of all of this,” said Smith. “Without them, I don’t believe that there is a Canada1st party like we’re seeing right now."

Drew, an anti-fascist researcher who follows the anti-lockdown group closely (and didn’t want to be named because of fear of reprisal), said he came across Didulo in early 2021 but that she “was a nobody” until she got big-upped by Q-influencers.
Marc-André Argentino, a research fellow at the International Centre for the Study of Radicalization and Political Violence who has written several papers on the QAnon movement, told VICE World News influencers in the QAnon ecosystem “have shown an uncanny capacity to raise unknown individuals to positions of influence in a very short period of time.

“In the absence of ‘Q,’ influencers in QAnon ecosystems have taken on the mantel of determining what is canon (or authoritative) in these spaces,” said Argentino. “Though they may not always agree, they are able to bestow authority on random individuals. This makes for a volatile ecosystem, which expands radicalization pipelines in unpredictable ways.”

In a video speaking about her, one popular QAnon theorist who gets thousands of views on off-brand sites like Rumble and Bitchute states unequivocally she’s a “temporary holding until they get Trump in.” Others have “confirmed” her by sharing her videos or outright saying she’s legitimate, as she fits into their conspiracy.

“She is sending out all these cease and desist orders to stop these mass mask mandate and vaccine mandate crimes and she’s making it very clear that if you violate the crimes you’ll be executed,” said one popular online QAnon influencer in a video on Didulo that received over 30,000 views. “God bless her; Canada needs somebody like that.”

A follower of Didulo told VICE World News that seeing Didulo being spoken about by these figures confirmed to her she was legit and “not a bullshitter.” The woman, who is active in helping hand out cease and desist notices in Alberta, said she’s attempting to talk to Didulo to confirm some of her claims, but was not able to contact her. Numerous attempts by VICE World News to contact Didulo and people whom she previously worked with before declaring herself Queen went unanswered.

“Everywhere I look and the people that I listen to and even people down the States and the UK say she’s here to sidetrack the cabal,” the follower told VICE over the phone. “She’s a true and sincere person; that’s without a doubt.”

Smith said that, as far as he can tell, she is relatively “unique” as a figure leading another country in the conspiracy ecosystem at the moment. Didulo didn’t shrink before the demands put on her by the quick growth of her audience, and posts frequently under the guise that she’s leading Canada. She decreed that Victoria is the new capital of Canada and recently released a video addressing the Indigenous community after the bodies of 215 children were found in a mass grave outside a residential school. She promised to investigate if they were killed for adrenochrome harvesting. (A central tenet of the QAnon conspiracy revolves around the false idea that elites torture and kill children to extract adrenochrome—a substance that can be bought cheaply at chemical supply stores—to maintain their own youth and vitality.)

Didulo’s rapid rise has seen her receive a bit of pushback. Other conspiracy theorists have made videos and blogs claiming she's a government “psyop” to ruin the true QAnon movement, or that she’s in fact mentally ill. Didulo has responded to her critics by saying everyone who commits fraud about her—or says she’s endorsed companies or products—will be executed.

The Queen’s Court​

A sizable portion of Didulo’s followers are not passive, and are in the midst of a rather large effort to hand out cease and desists across the country. Didulo instructed her followers to send notices to schools, retirement homes, police stations, grocery stores, hospitals, places of worship, hotels, banks, and so on. Her subjects are loyal and listen to their queen.

"The speed with which her audience has grown and then how quickly they have become active on the street in real life is extremely significant,” said Smith.

The cease and desist comes in the form of a PDF they’re sharing. It says it serves as the recipient’s “lawful notice to cease and desist” all vaccinations, PCR testing, masking, lockdowns, and quarantines, and border closures. It contains two “special notes” at the bottom. The first says that Joe Biden is not actually president and the U.S. military is in charge south of the border; the other says the Canadian Armed Forces have been notified (by email) that Didulo is now in charge.

In order to facilitate the cease and desist effort, Didulo’s followers have splintered off into localized chat groups to organize and “serve” as many notices as they can. While there have been groups created for each continent and other countries like South Africa and Australia, the effort is mainly localized to Canada. Each province has its own Telegram group with hundreds of members, and while not every member is active, many of them are.

VICE World News viewed the groups for Alberta, Ontario, British Columbia, and Manitoba. Each was extremely active, with users posting address after address of where they have sent the letters or are planning to send them. Some have even created spreadsheets that break the province down by town and business, lists when the cease and desist was filed and by whom, and, in some cases, the name of the person who received it. Others posted videos of them going from store to store handing out the notices.

Many of the people who are actively organizing cease and desist efforts and celebrating imaginary executions do so under their real names. The members run the gamut from electricians to real estate agents to outdoor adventure guides to, of course, people who run holistic health clinics. Many of them are elderly. VICE World News reached out to several people involved in these efforts, as well as online supporters of Didulo, to see just how much of her rhetoric they believed, but most did not respond.

One woman, who handed out cease and desist notices in British Columbia, said she’s not sure if Didulo is legitimate but she’s “praying it’s true.”

“I know she’s sure brought people tons of courage to send out cease and desist letters,” she said. “Doesn’t do any harm.”

While the group is active at the moment, its activities seem constrained to handing out cease and desists. But even this fairly innocuous activity doesn’t always go well.

“Served Dairy Queen (a) Cease and Desist,” wrote one woman. “Very rude. Patrons were laughing at us. Two employees walked out and videotaped us. One said we can’t go there anymore. Felt good though."

The article also included a video of a Didulo follower serving a fast-food place with her cease-and-desist order, and being laughed at:
View attachment 2271411

Here's how Romana and her followers reacted to the article:

View attachment 2271433
View attachment 2271432

A Didulo follower made an hour-long video about the C&D order (mostly in French)
Jesus, everything is the Five Degrees of White Supremacy now. "Schizophrenic old woman convinces retarded boomers that her delusion is real... TRUMP, WHITE SUPREMACY, NAZIS."

Kill yourselves, journalists.
 

Gyzm Axwell 29

kiwifarms.net
Joined
Jan 18, 2021

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