- ‘Bachelor’ contestant apologizes for ‘White Lives Matter’ photo shoot Today 12:13 AM
- ‘Sonic The Hedgehog’ sets box office record for video game movies Sunday 8:15 PM
- Truck driver allegedly watching porn kills teen driver in a car crash Sunday 6:44 PM
- Is the Buttigieg campaign behind this pro-Pete Nigerian Twitter account? Sunday 4:58 PM
- Mask that has your face printed on it allows you to unlock your phone during viral epidemics Sunday 3:52 PM
- Justin Bieber slid into the DMs of someone who hated his new album Sunday 1:05 PM
- HQ Trivia host and co-founder in Twitter feud amid shutdown Sunday 12:10 PM
- YouTuber shamed for fake call with Caroline Flack after her death Sunday 10:59 AM
- This MAGA-loving Keanu Reeves imposter isn’t fooling anyone Sunday 10:16 AM
- How to watch ‘Outlander’ season 5 online Sunday 8:00 AM
- Kobe Bryant’s complicated online legacy isn’t buried with him Sunday 6:00 AM
- TikTok teen’s reaction to discovering boyfriend’s cheating goes viral Saturday 4:46 PM
- This may be the creepiest Amazon review you’ll ever read Saturday 3:58 PM
- Bill Maher booed on own show over defense of Bloomberg Saturday 3:37 PM
- The Sun allegedly deletes negative Caroline Flack story after her death Saturday 2:48 PM
Less than a week in office, and the president has managed to accomplish a lot. He’s signed executive orders to commence with oil pipelines, moved swiftly with plans to build a wall between the U.S. and Mexico, and curbed the social media use of government agencies.
Naturally, Trump supporters have taken to social media to eulogize his actions, birthing #ThankYouTrump as a way to appreciate their No. 1 guy.
And though the hashtag came about as a platform of praise, it quickly became a pit of sarcasm and belittlement from those critical of his policies, credibility, and overall presidency.
Some of the causes Twitter thanked Trump for: Making Saturday Night Live “great again,” “reintroducing classic literature like 1984,” “caring about popular votes and crowd sizes more than American people,” and “bringing out Nazis out of the woodwork for us to punch in the face.”
But really, we should just be thanking Twitter for all it gives us. Especially this:
Dahlia Dandashi is a multimedia content producer. Her work has been published at the Austin American-Statesman and Viceland. An Arab-American raised in Dubai, she is based in Austin, Texas.