In the months leading up to Thanksgiving, the 2016 presidential election, and the upcoming election of 2020, we’ve seen the rise of fake news.
We saw it in the 2016 campaign, the 2020 election, the 2017 election, Trump’s inauguration, and even in the 2017 general election.
The 2016 presidential campaign was particularly hilarious, with Trump tweeting out a meme of a cat eating a human, while his supporters cheered in response.
In response to the meme, his former campaign manager, Corey Lewandowski, responded to Trump’s tweet saying, “Trump just said a meme that was circulating on Twitter was an attempt to incite violence.
I’m glad Trump was able to get away with it.”
This was the same Corey Lewandowskis who ran the campaign that lost to Trump in 2020.
The meme Trump tweeted out was also a spoof of the 2016 election.
It included an image of Trump holding up a picture of himself eating a mouse, with the caption “Trump ate a mouse.
Not a dog.
Not even a kitten.
Not an orange!”
While this is a great image of a Trump eating a cat, it’s not the only meme that Trump shared on social media during the 2016 and 2020 campaigns.
On September 16, 2016, Trump posted a video of himself reading a book called “The Art of the Deal,” in which he reads from a book titled “The Deals.”
In this video, Trump talks about how he has the ability to “read” the minds of his supporters and how he can “make deals” for their votes.
This is a very strange way of speaking.
The book Trump is reading is titled “Trump: The Deals.”
As you can see from the above meme, the meme that the president shared on Twitter is not about Trump eating cat food, but rather how he’s able to read minds of the people who support him.
And it’s this ability that led to him getting impeached.
We can see how Trump’s Twitter account could be used to promote a hoax story.
After all, he tweeted out the meme on November 1, 2016.
In that tweet, Trump stated, “My people want me to be the president, not a politician.
So, it doesn’t make sense for me to just be the messenger of their votes.”
He then went on to claim that the meme was actually the work of a liberal website called Infowars, which he claimed is funded by “some very special people.”
Infowar has been accused of being a fake news website, but it is clear that Trump himself is not the source of the Infowarp meme.
It is clear, however, that he shared this meme in order to get votes.
And, as we saw in the election of 2016, people do not like being manipulated.
Trump, as president, has the power to take down his opponents and influence people.
He can use that power to push lies and fake news that is not true.
Trump’s antics during the election, along with his actions on the campaign trail and during the general election, have helped push people to believe he is a phony.
It was only a matter of time before he would be impeached, but this fake news meme will not deter him.