Some people think Eminem died in 2006 and was replaced by a clone created by the Illuminati

First, they claimed that Avril Lavigne died in 2003 and was replaced by her doppelganger, Melissa Vandella. Now they say Eminem died in 2006 to be replaced by an android clone. Say what?

Although the goofy conspiracy theory surrounding the iconic rapper has been circulating online for a few years now, it has recently picked up steam after LADbible looked at when and where it all started. And because we love debunking online myths and conspiracy theorieswe also took a closer look at it.

Why do people think Eminem is dead?

The rumors all started when fans noticed a change in Eminem’s voice over the years. Although LADbible was keen to point out that “singers and rappers experience voice shifts over the years due to a number of factors, including aging and stress,” the publication clearly understated the power of online conspiracies.

After all, it wasn’t until mid-July 2022 that TikTok fans started speculating about Harry Styles being bald and the proud owner of a very convincing wig…

Anyway, back to Eminem, real name Marshall Bruce Mathers III. Shortly after netizens decided his voice change was due to the rapper’s death and eventual ‘replacement’, Spanish site La Guía Del Varón decided to throw even more fuel on the fire in the calling it an “android clone” and claiming he knew exactly how and when he died: in a car crash in 2006.

“In 2006, Eminem died in a car accident,” the newspaper reportedly reported. That was all fans needed to start analyzing the rapper’s slight change in appearance over the years, with many pointing to a huge change in the shape of his jawline and overall facial structure.

“Yeah I believe he’s a clone he doesn’t even look like him anymore and his eyes are dead,” one fan wrote, as stated by LADbible. Aging was never even part of the conversation, and then came the lyrics.

The theory points out that since 2006 (that is, remember, when he supposedly died in a car crash), the rapper has made significant changes to his lyrics and his fashion sense. also changed, adding that he now puts “a big emphasis on the hip hop lifestyle” and changed to a “much darker” style.

Until now, it’s safe to assume that only tinfoil hat wearers and die-hard fans really believed in this crazy, baseless story. But then Eminem himself led to more and more conspiracy theorists flocking to the story.

In 2013, footage of Eminem “glitching” on a live ESPN report began circulating, which was hyped again in 2016 when rapper BoB posted a series of cryptic tweets claiming that human cloning had been around for ages. years.

Then in 2019, Canadian-American rapper, songwriter and former professional wrestler – don’t ask – Tom Macdonald released the music video for his track “Cloned Rappers”, which sent the theory proponents into a frenzy, since Macdonald can be heard claiming in his song that “Illuminati took bone samples to clone rappers” and then put the real ones in jail to “silence their vision”.

“If they can’t control you, they erase the old you,” he continues in the song, before listing some of the names he says have been cloned, including Gucci Mane, Kodak Black and, well, sure, Eminem.

As unfounded and outlandish as this theory may seem, many continue to defend their belief in it, with one Twitter user trying to provide yet another “evidence” to back up the claims:

And honestly, how can we blame said believers? After all, we live in the digital age where QAnon followers build a thriving community as TikTok users try to prove that the snow is a government plot

About Norman Griggs

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