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Tuesday, June 15, 2021

100 Days Without Trump on Twitter: A Nation Scrolls More Quiet

But how important is noise? Many Republicans still seem to hang on to Mr. Trump’s every word. But others say that without Twitter or indeed the Presidency, his voice has been almost impotent, in a way that made Doberman Pinscher horrifyingly awful in Alpha, the movie “Up”, when A malfunction in his electronic voice, Forces him to speak with the voice of Mickey Mouse, who has inhaled too much helium.

Trump Republican lawyer George Conway said of the former president, “He is not driving himself in a logical, disciplined way to make a plan.” “Instead, he’s trying to shout as loudly as he can, but the problem is that he’s in the basement, and so it’s like a mouse howling.”

Not everyone agrees. Even some people who are not fans of Mr. Trump’s language say the Twitter ban was plain censorship, which deprives the country of an important political voice.

Ronald Johnson, a 63-year-old retailer from Wisconsin who voted for Mr. Trump in November, said Twitter foolishly turned himself into a villain in the fight.

“What it is doing is people are getting more sympathetic to the idea that there is someone here who is being abused by Big Tech,” Mr. Johnson said. Although he does not remember the derogatory language of the former president, he said, it was a mistake to deprive his supporters of the chance to hear what he had to say.

And many of Trump’s fans remember him desperately, in part because his identity is too close for him.

Last month, A. Plaintiff tweet Rudolf W. Giuliani, the former mayor of New York, said Mr. Trump’s absence from the stage had been “liked” more than 66,000 times. It also prompted a comeback that Mr. Trump used to provoke on Twitter, prompting angry Trumpers to inform Mr. Giuliani what he could do with his opinion.

It’s actually that kind of – between punch and counter right and left, the name-calling and outrage in the quick rise (or nomenclature) so frequently touched by Mr. Trump – leading to Mr. Cavali, a former writer and Twitter right before the election Associate athletic director at Stanford University to quit. He was spending a day or two on the stage, often acting in a frenzy of posting sarcastic responses to the president’s tweet.

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