As TGP’s Cassandra Fairbanks reported early this morning — The Twitter account belonging to Fox News host Sean Hannity vanished on Friday evening after an intense episode of his show focusing on corruption in the Department of Justice and the FBI — and a very strange tweet.
The final tweet before his account disappeared read, “Form Submission 1649.”
Those who attempted to access his feed were met with a blank account or an error message that read “Sorry, that page does not exist.”
There has been speculation online that he was either hacked or deactivated by a rogue employee, but neither theory has been confirmed.
AND now his page is down. Hannity must've said something someone didn't like.
— DeplorableMidwestGal🇺🇸 (@gal_deplorable) January 27, 2018
The last tweet was posted at 11:46 PM on Friday night.
The account has not been updated since Friday night.
The tweet reads, “Form Submission 1649 | #Hannity”
The “Form Submission 1649” Twitter post on Sean Hannity’s account was likely a reference a death threat to President Trump.
President Trump and King Charles I
It is in reference to the death of King Charles I on January 30, 1649.
The similarities are alarming and suggest a death threat. The relevant date is three days from now.
That would be Tuesday — when President Trump delivers his State of the Union Address.
1649 King Charles I executed for treason
In London, King Charles I is beheaded for treason on January 30, 1649.
Charles ascended to the English throne in 1625 following the death of his father, King James I. In the first year of his reign, Charles offended his Protestant subjects by marrying Henrietta Maria, a Catholic French princess. He later responded to political opposition to his rule by dissolving Parliament on several occasions and in 1629 decided to rule entirely without Parliament. In 1642, the bitter struggle between king and Parliament for supremacy led to the outbreak of the first English civil war.
The Parliamentarians were led by Oliver Cromwell, whose formidable Ironsides force won an important victory against the king’s Royalist forces at Marston Moor in 1644 and at Naseby in 1645. As a leader of the New Model Army in the second English civil war, Cromwell helped repel the Royalist invasion of Scotland, and in 1646 Charles surrendered to a Scottish army. In 1648, Charles was forced to appear before a high court controlled by his enemies, where he was convicted of treason and sentenced to death. Early in the next year, he was beheaded.