In the first weeks of his presidency, President Donald Trump and his wife Melania have made headlines for their affinity for memes, and their shared love of Twitter and social media.
Trump’s daughter Ivanka has tweeted about the President’s penchant for the word “shit” more than 30 times, and she has made it clear that she thinks it’s the best word for the job.
“He doesn’t take himself too seriously,” she wrote in December.
“So many things are going wrong in the world.
But he knows that the most important thing is the people that matter, and that’s him.”
It’s not just Trump’s tweets that make his tweets fun.
Trump has used the term “shit-posting” to describe the way he posts his thoughts to his social media accounts, and in one tweet in May he said, “You know what?
Shitposting ain’t cool, I can’t handle it.
I can take it or leave it, it doesn’t matter.”
Melania, on the other hand, has been known to tweet about her own problems with social media, writing in February that “The fact is, I am so afraid to use my social media platforms.”
The President and his top advisers have also taken to using the internet to push their agenda, often by tweeting from private jets.
They have also embraced the concept of the “alt-right,” a loosely defined movement that was created in the early days of Trump’s presidential campaign.
As a result, many Trump supporters have been calling the President “Alt-right” in their tweets.
“You have to understand, the alt-right is not just a movement, it is an ideology,” former Trump advisor Sam Nunberg told the New York Times last month.
“It is an extreme, right-wing, anti-Semitic, misogynistic and racist ideology.”
“It has become a political movement,” Nunberg added.
“The Alt-right has become the political wing of the Trump campaign, and it’s about getting the president elected again.
The alt-left has become, in some cases, the political left of the party.”
It is not hard to see why.
As the New Yorker reported last month, alt-righters have a long history of trolling the mainstream media, and Trump himself has long expressed his disdain for the media and its reporting.
“They don’t like to talk to the mainstream press,” Trump told ABC News in a 2016 interview.
“There’s so much shit going on in this country, and they don’t want to talk about it.”
This attitude is not limited to Trump.
The president has used Twitter to push his own agenda in a number of ways.
In May, he retweeted a series of tweets from the White House that appeared to celebrate the Women’s March on Washington and called it “a great day for our country.”
And in September, he used the social media platform to call for a “day of action” against North Korea.
In June, he said he was “sick and tired of being called a pussy” on Twitter and added, “I’ll be back to the Whitehouse.
I’m tired of the people being called out for what they are.”
Trump has also made his presence felt in the Senate, where he has pushed his agenda at the expense of Democratic members and the establishment.
He has also used his Twitter account to push policies that benefit his personal brand and brand of conservatism, such as his plan to deport millions of undocumented immigrants and end birthright citizenship.
The President has also been using the platform to make a political statement, by taking the opportunity to attack Hillary Clinton.
In February, he tweeted that “Huma Abedin should resign her position as Secretary of State” because she is “a disgusting, corrupt, and dishonest person.”
He also retweeted two videos that show him saying “I will never forgive Hillary Clinton for lying to the American people.”
The videos, which were released after the election, were made by the conservative group American Principles Project and are part of a larger effort to promote Trump’s conservative brand.
The tweets, which are now in the public domain, are part a larger strategy by Trump to paint Clinton as a corrupt puppet of big business.
“I’m just trying to bring attention to her lies and the lies she’s been telling the American public,” Trump tweeted.
“If she wins the election and is in the WhiteHouse, I’m not going to take her into account for what she’s done.”
“We are not going anywhere.
We’re going to be in the halls of Congress until she’s out of the Whitehouses hands,” he added.
Trump also has used his position as President to push a populist agenda, and his tweets are evidence of his ability to do so.
Trump tweeted on May 18 that he would not be taking his campaign seriously anymore if he won the presidency.
“For the love of god, if I win, I will not be making speeches.