Pretty sure the shock collar that Trump controls via phone app makes his suit fit weird. pic.twitter.com/LcjbL7FBrX
— Schooley (@Rschooley) January 22, 2017
President Trump's inauguration drew the "largest audience to ever witness an inauguration, period." – Sean Spicer pic.twitter.com/t1nBWPZmWi
— Vox (@voxdotcom) January 21, 2017
Remember Kremlinology? When serious people made careers parsing small bits of truth out of the USSR’s non-stop flood of bullshit, lies, and fairy tales? Yeah, that’s another Russian import I could just as well have lived without.
When even Dubya’s press secretary (“Watch what you do, watch what you say”) is embarrassed for his colleague…
This is called a statement you're told to make by the President. And you know the President is watching.
— Ari Fleischer (@AriFleischer) January 21, 2017
And you know the President is insanely insecure. https://t.co/FKdd1J9bdE
— Schooley (@Rschooley) January 21, 2017
Please stop sympathizing with poor Sean Spicer. He took the shilling. Nobody blackmailed him into doing this job. No, wait…
— Charles P. Pierce (@CharlesPPierce) January 22, 2017
— Bradd Jaffy (@BraddJaffy) January 22, 2017
Word of the day:
myrmidon: a person who executes without question or scruple a master's commands.
— Ryan Lizza (@RyanLizza) January 22, 2017
Obvious lies serve a purpose for an administration. They watch who challenges them and who loyally repeats them. The people must watch, too.
— Garry Kasparov (@Kasparov63) January 22, 2017
The point of modern propaganda isn't only to misinform or push an agenda. It is to exhaust your critical thinking, to annihilate truth.
— Garry Kasparov (@Kasparov63) December 13, 2016
Trump has his subordinates tell obvious lies.It costs them any independent standing, makes them more completely his. https://t.co/sTsAWTuCmB
— jtlevy (@jtlevy) January 22, 2017