Everyone can relate to eagerly asking for details before the truth silently hits you, Princess Padmé most of all.
It became an outlet—not for Trump, but for the people who still want to see what he has to say, whether it's to exalt, condemn, or clown it.
The new guidance reads, you can go back to doing the things you normally do. For Twitter, that's making more CDC jokes.
After something this capturing and significant, it's only a matter of time until the bad stuff gets elevated.
Some are political, some are just plain dumb. But all get at the sense of general relief that we might finally be near the end of this thing.
Framing necessary spending as "expansion of government" isn't just dumb, it's disingenuous.
Social media mourned DMX's death before it happened, bringing undue stress onto those closest to him.
The corporate giant continues lying and embarrassing itself to save face on social media.
In the span of a few tweets, a gross cereal discovery turned into a full-blown Twitter scandal.
He could've started a media company or founded his own political party. But more than anything, Trump just wants to keep posting.
When a television format lends itself to memes— like, say, a back-and-forth interview—posters strike quickly.
Senate Republicans up in arms about mostly true tweets is almost too much to handle.
Problems aren't usually solved overnight, but one of Twitter's biggest ones was.
Sanders' coat and mittens made him the inauguration's unquestioned fashion icon and meme king.
When you get impeached twice in three years, you're gonna be the butt of some jokes.