It appears to have been a false claim, but Cohen’s first public statement denying it was … less than definitive.
— Michael Cohen (@MichaelCohen212) January 11, 2017
The implication, perhaps, was that he could open up his passport and show you there were no stamps from Czechia. But just tweeting a picture of the cover of your passport and saying you’ve never been somewhere is about as overwhelmingly convincing as sharing a photo of the International Space Station and saying “I live here.”
Naturally, Twitter ran with the conceit.
— Jeff Grubb (@JeffGrubb) January 11, 2017
— G (@GDiFulgo) January 11, 2017
— Denzel Jackson (@_Myleshigh) January 11, 2017
I have never been to Prague in my life. pic.twitter.com/Zc7pZNUiqJ
— evan (@evcon) January 11, 2017
— Brian Shea (@BrianPShea) January 11, 2017
— DCI_SurveillanceVan (@covfefeC137) January 11, 2017
I have never been to Prague pic.twitter.com/mspy7iQwMV
— Mere (@MereBass) January 11, 2017
I have never been to Prague. pic.twitter.com/3aqfQ09uNQ
— Luke Henderson (@SlukeWriter) January 11, 2017
I've never been to Prague in my life! pic.twitter.com/DwA2QRoApg
— Dirk Bigler (@BigDirkCheney) January 11, 2017
Here is guessing at least some of those folks have been to Prague. Whether they met with Russian intel is another story—albeit one that’s not as funny as what’s taking place on Twitter right now.
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