By MIKE HANNITY – NOVEMBER 08, 2020 07:25:20When President Donald Trump made a “disgracification” of a Black Lives Matter protester at the RNC last month, he made a point of showing him a photo of himself, and the hashtag #BlackLivesMatter.
Twitter’s chief operating officer Jack Dorsey posted a quick response to the incident on Twitter:The hashtag was not only a hashtag, but also a retweet, and that retweet was not deleted until a few hours later.
It’s the same type of tweet, of course, that was posted by Trump to a Black woman during his speech at the Republican National Convention in Cleveland, Ohio, in July.
In his response, Dorsey didn’t address Trump’s statement or the fact that he deleted the tweet within hours.
It is a simple case of a simple mistake, the company said, and there was no evidence that the tweet was removed for being a joke.
It wasn’t the first time Dorsey had been the subject of criticism for deleting a tweet.
Earlier this year, he deleted a tweet that called out the “anti-police hysteria” and “anti-” in the name of a joke that he made at a party, The Washington Post reported.
“What we are seeing now is an example of a clear misuse of our platform,” Dorsey wrote.
“In a tweet, Jack deleted a simple joke, and then immediately deleted a second one.
It was a simple error, but it was a clear case of misuse of Twitter.”
But it was his second tweet that was most controversial, and it was also one of the most popular.
In his response to Black Lives Matters protesters, Dorcy wrote that he was “dismayed” by what he saw.
He also noted that he has “no interest in making an issue of this.”
But Twitter, which was founded by Mark Zuckerberg, a cofounder of Facebook, has been under scrutiny from critics and privacy experts in recent months.
In August, Twitter announced it was rolling out new features to combat the spread of fake accounts and fake accounts that have been used to spread misinformation and disinformation.
In a separate move, it has been investigating the accounts that were involved in the election-day cyberattacks on the Democratic National Committee and Hillary Clinton’s campaign.
Last month, Facebook announced it would be working with the FBI to investigate the election hacking.