Last Updated on March 9, 2023


Reuters accidentally confirmed that the Adrenochrome “conspiracy theory” is no conspiracy theory at all while running cover for the globalist political appointee and suspected pedophile John Podesta, after a tweet from Stew Peters shed light on the Clinton-Obama-Biden associate’s disturbing personal life.

Reuters published a “fact-check” article this week, attempting to fact-check nationally-syndicated news host Stew Peters for a tweet he made with a photo of a nude, body-painted man who looks an awful lot like John Podesta, next to a nude, body-painted woman who looks an awful lot like his fellow high-ranking Democrat, Valerie Jarrett.

“Here’s former Clinton campaign chairman and current Biden senior advisor, John Podesta,” Peters’s tweet reads, along with the attached photo. “No word yet on whether this pic was taken before or after he tortured and sacrificed a child for adrenochrome.”

According to countless sources over a span of centuries, adrenochrome, a byproduct of the adrenaline response of human beings, has been harvested from tortured and terrorized children by elites for centuries, with paintings dating back to the middle ages and before showing what are said to be adrenochrome harvesting rituals.

According to the adrenochrome “conspiracy theory,” the veracity of which was confirmed by Reuters, global elites, royals, and other power brokers use the substance they harvest from children and other terrorized subjects to stay young, healthy, and at the top of their game. They are literally feeding on the blood of children.

It is thought by many, that the very idea of vampirism descends from the existence of adrenochrome harvesting circles in the middle ages and before.

Podesta Adrenochrome
via Twitter, @realStewPeters

In their “fact-check” of Stew Peters, not only did Reuters fail to demonstrate that it’s not long time Clinton-Obama-Biden advisor and suspected pedophile John Podesta in the photo, but they actually admitted that adrenochrome is real, and not some wild “conspiracy theory” like corporate media outlets have aggressively claimed in recent years.

“Reuters was not able to identify the man in the photograph,” the publication admitted in its bizarre “fact-check” article. “However, there is no evidence it shows Podesta,” Reuters claimed.

“Adrenochrome refers to a red-colored substance that derives from the oxidation of epinephrine, also known as adrenaline,” Reuters went to report in their “fact-check,” before dismissing the use of the adrenochrome that they say definitely exists as a QAnon-style “conspiracy theory.”

Peters addressed the Reuters “fact-check” and adrenochrome admission on Wednesday’s broadcast of the Stew Peters Show. Watch the segment below: