How much do you love a good mystery? Since its inception, the internet has gradually acquired quite a few unsolved mysteries, and to be straight with you, many of them are creepy. From eerie videos posted on the dark web to bizarre enigmas no one can solve, people who dig through these mysteries only find darker secrets down the rabbit hole. Of course, the thirst to solve the mystery is ever present. A simple search could lead to sifting through clues on Reddit at three in the morning. So, go get your magnifying glass because here are 25 Creepy Unsolved Internet Mysteries.
This website came to people’s attention in 2003 and has been captivating ever since. When people did some digging, they discovered it’s owned by British artist David Denison. At first, it looks like webpages with odd jargon, but the deeper you go into the site, the more disturbing it becomes. Some think the site is the deranged project of a madman, while others believe it might have clues and puzzles pointing to something greater.
Recently, a user with this name on 4Chan posted comments about the changing political and judicial landscape to come. Since then, journalists, conspiracy theorists, and the like have commented on it and what it all means. Some think it’s a White House insider, while others believe it to be just another crackpot. Whoever it is, they started a slow and bizarre movement in the political community with some at Trump’s rallies holding up signs with the username.
First appearing in 2012, this cryptic puzzle led many code breakers down a dark and mysterious rabbit hole that eventually brought them to the dark web. Within each year, new puzzles appeared, and while some code breakers have claimed to solve the puzzles, more keep appearing. Still, no one knows who is making the puzzles and what the reward is at the end. That is, if there is a reward at all.
This website first appeared on 4Chan and only featured a black page with white font saying “Mortis.” When you clicked the text, it took you to a username and password login on its main page. When users did research, they discovered the site hosted terrabytes of information. It was supposedly owned by someone called “Ling.” Before anyone could crack the site, the FBI took it down.
Jack Froese Email
Five months after his friend Jack Froese died, Tim Hart received an email from him with the subject reading, “I’m Watching.” Inside the email was even more chilling. It read, “Did you hear me? I’m at your home. Clean your f***ing attic!!” Hart sent a reply but he never heard anything back. To this day, it’s still an unsolved mystery.