In November 2019, a meme reanimated an old rumor about clandestine messages printed on In-N-Out restaurant cups.
As one sharp-eyed Redditor noted, this was a “[Photo]shop of a shop.” In other words, it was obviously a digitally altered version of an existing meme, which Snopes identified as "False" back in October 2015.
Back then, the image was manipulated to read “Hail Satan,” where in reality a Bible verse notation would appear. As Snopes reported in 2002: “Though even In-N-Out Burger can’t provide a precise date of when the Bible citations were first placed on its packaging, company records indicate they’ve been there at least since 1987 [...]”
The latest variant of the "secret" text on the In-N-Out cup plays off a trend of odd memes fueling Jeffrey Epstein conspiracy theories via not-so-subliminal messaging.
Thanks for coming to my Ted Talk #Epstein #givein pic.twitter.com/aQoFMErVun
— Rachel Gentzen (@rgent006) October 29, 2019
Trying to pick out this years stockings.. #Epsteindidnotkillhimself #Epstein #Christmas pic.twitter.com/5MUXjyyJ7b
— PKQueen (@purdyblueline) November 4, 2019
The whales know all#whales #politics #Epstein pic.twitter.com/qTkcwTaHpm
— Political Peach (@peach_political) October 29, 2019
Some useful health tips:
1. Pickled foods are good for your tummy
2. You don't need to run or workout, long walks can be enough to stay in shape
3. Jeffrey Epstein was murdered in a high security prison
4. Carbonated water can be bad for your teeth, so don't drink it too often
— Socialist Steve? (@stevanzetti) October 30, 2019
Have you seen other variations of this claim? Let us know.