Right-wing streamer and Oklahoma state Senate candidate Jarrin Jackson said in a video last year that he “largely” agrees with the conspiracy theories that Jews are “taking over the world” and that they are attempting to get rid of white people through immigration and miscegenation. Jackson has also expressed support for the QAnon conspiracy theory, saying, “I appreciate Q & I love anons” and “Q is so very intriguing.”
Additionally, Jackson indicated to followers on Facebook that he does not want Hispanic and Black immigrants in the United States, claiming that “it is not racist to want America to stay American.”
Jackson received the most votes last month in a Republican primary for Oklahoma state Senate District 2, and will head to an August runoff against fellow Republican Ally Seifried. Jackson frequently does livestreams and posts his commentaries on sites like Facebook and Rumble. He self-published a book about “responding to escalating tyranny in the wake of the stolen 2020 elections.”
Media Matters has documented numerous instances of right-wing commentators who lobbed antisemitic, bigoted, and other toxic remarks before becoming political candidates. Jackson himself repeatedly posted antisemitic remarks online before running for office, including saying that he’s “not beholden to Jews” and listing “the Jews” as evidence that “evil exists.” (He responded to Media Matters by writing: “Despite projecting onto me, the article posts my full quotes about the gospel. I am thankful for any chance to preach the gospel.”) Right Wing Watch has also documented numerous toxic remarks and actions by Jackson.
Neo-Nazis and white nationalists have promoted a conspiracy theory called the Kalergi Plan which claims that elites, especially Jewish people, are trying to rid the world of white people through immigration and miscegenation. The conspiracy theory is a variation on the great replacement theory, which numerous right-wing commentators have promoted. Before his run for the state Senate, Jackson produced a rambling September 27, 2021, livestream in which he promoted and said he agreed with the conspiracy theory.
Roughly 18 minutes into the 26 and-a-half minute video, Jackson played a clip of a narrator claiming that “an unholy alliance of leftists, capitalists and Zionist supremacists has schemed to promote immigration and miscegenation with the deliberate aim of breeding us out of existence in our own homelands.” In the clip, repeated images of the Star of David and the phrase “diversity is white genocide” were displayed.
Jackson responded to the clip by stating that he thinks the Kalergi Plan is “real.”
JARRIN JACKSON: I'm not stupid enough or I'm not so arrogant that I can't acknowledge an idea and look at it and examine it without embracing it. One thing I do agree with the Kalergi Plan is I think it's real. I think that there are people who think evilly who actually think that they want to get rid of white people. Why do I say that? Because I think it's well evidenced.
Jackson went on to cite Michelle Malkin’s book Open Borders Inc., among other purported pieces of “evidence.”
After referencing Tucker Carlson talking about “the great replacement theory,” Jackson asked, “I look at this and I say, as a biblical Christian, if I accept the premise that I'm trying to keep America white, what am I actually doing?” He added: “Instead of the white people saying, 'Well, we got to protect the white people,' why don't you advance Christian ideals? … We should, you should teach everybody the gospel.”
JARRIN JACKSON: I look at this and I say, as a biblical Christian, if I accept the premise that I'm trying to keep America white, what am I actually doing? Here is where I want to come alongside the Ann Coulters whenever she writes Adios America. Michelle Malkin. Tucker Carlson, whenever he talks about the great replacement theory. I believe all of that's true. But think about this: The people propagating these theories, Kalergi, the great replacement, the Democrats, all these people that are allowing mass open borders, they haven't — it's never been voted on. The American people don't support it, hands down, are against it completely. It's not nativism. It's common sense. But the real issue at the core here is that — I can't believe no one else sees this. They want to get rid of white people because of their Christianity. But instead of the white people saying, “Well, we got to protect the white people,” why don't you advance Christian ideals? Now, I am not saying, I am not saying, let people come into the country so that we can teach them the gospel. I think if that happens, we should, you should teach everybody the gospel. Amen. Jesus told you to. What I'm saying is that if you had a culture that focused on the gospel, you wouldn't have mass migration.
Near the end of the video, Jackson attempted to wrap up his points by stating: “Zionism, Jews taking over the world, the Rothschilds, the Kalergi Plan, the white replacement theology or white replacement theory? I largely agree that all of those things are happening.” He then again stated that people should promote God, saying: “By conserving God's order, you actually advance good policy outcome.”
JARRIN JACKSON: My whole point for this: Zionism, Jews taking over the world, the Rothschilds, the Kalergi Plan, the white replacement theology or white replacement theory. I largely agree that all of those things are happening. But if I believe that their premises are true, that white people are better than other people, that we have to elevate to protect and we have to bend public policy to make sure that America stays white, we are losing what the entire premise of America is, that because God exists, he has an order. And by defending that order, by conserving, by conserving God's order, you actually advance good policy outcome. That's a nuance people don't think like because it's not talking point. It's not, you know, it doesn't brief quickly and it doesn't engage your anger. What it does is it makes you think, it makes you shut up for a second and realize, man. Yeah, I guess the problem isn’t the fact that I'm white and these guys aren't white and I don't want them here. It's the fact that, well, I don't want my culture changing, but I'm not willing to actually sacrifice to fight for my culture. What I want is I want someone who's going to elect to go to office to make sure that the borders are closed so no one comes in. It's like a nation of liars will be well-represented. Why do we have Congress full of corrupt godless commies?
Jackson also indicated elsewhere that he does not want Hispanic and Black immigrants in the United States because he wants “America to stay American.” He wrote on Facebook on December 28, 2019: “Do demographics matter? Hispanics have NEVER vote above 35% GOP in a POTUS election. Blacks vote 90%+ Democrat in every election. And yet, we LEGALLY import 1,000,000 non-Americans each year. … It is not racist to want America to stay American. People from non-American countries vote their values. Immigration is making America the Third World.”
Jackson has also expressed support for the QAnon conspiracy theory, though he has said that he ultimately wants people to focus on the Bible over QAnon. Here are four of the many examples on his Telegram account:
On March 3, 2021, he wrote: “I appreciate Q & I love anons. … Q can be (and might be) true. It is definitely gnostic in its execution, and the risk anons run is identifying truth with Q and not with the bible.”
On March 28, 2021, he wrote: “Q intrigues me bc I understand military deception (MILDEC) & I don’t doubt really smart people/super computers can do stuff.”
On April 1, 2021, he wrote: “Q is so very intriguing. Many anons are certainly talented. Yes, I want there to be an awakening that brings justice to the cabal. I do not intend to detract from Q. I intend to put Q in his/her/their correct context. And that is that Jesus Christ is the light & the bible is our source of knowing truth.”
On October 30, 2021, he wrote: “I do not dispute the value of Q motivating people to do their research, to connect dots, & to raise awareness to severe issues (corruptions, Satanism, child sex trafficking, etc). I reject the priority of Q over the gospel of Jesus Christ.”