It has been said that technology is most dangerous in the hands of the middle-aged.
Think of Ed Balls Tweeting his own name or Sean Spicer repeatedly Tweeting his password. Maybe it's not the middle-aged in general, but the white, middle-aged politician, specifically, that should step away from the little blue bird.
As we know, before Donald Trump gave up his unsecured Android, it was possible for us to track which Tweets were more likely to be his, and not his team's.
Though there are still some big giveaways, be it time of posting (it seems Trump likes a late-night Tweet), presence of links and images as well as general grammatical and tonal signifiers ('bigly', 'sad' etc).
As well as bring quite emotionally charged on the social media site, he also doesn't seem to have gotten the hang of it, despite his many years tapping away at the tiny keyboard (with his tiny hands).
Well, this weekend he was at it again when he accidentally Tweeted a lone 'We' only to swiftly delete it.
Thanks to the devoted Internet, plenty people caught the Tweet and screenshot it for the slowcoaches amongst us.
Now, did people:
A - think 'mistakes happen', and get on with their day unfazed.
B - stop what they are doing and get their troll hats to the ready.
Ding ding, you got it right. The Twittersphere proudly donned their troll caps and got their fingers working.
Some were Trump-specific:
Others took a more musical turn:
And some were a fun mashup:
Thankfully, the Internet is far from done with Donald.
Eager to put the whole Russia thing to bed, Trump has attempted some damage control. Firstly he fired FBI director James Comey (the man aiding the investigation of Russian interference in the last election), which, quite frankly, went down like a cup of sick and could get him a step closer to impeachment.
And then he got his lawyer to put out this statement:
Thankfully, you don't need a law degree to understand the rhetorical handy work 'a few exceptions' is doing in this sentence.
So people came up with their own 'few exceptions' statements to make their own points.
Some were historical.
Some were, um, interesting.
These were relatable.
If we actually take a look into the article posted (we know - it's fun to judge from the Tweet), it does explain the specific 'exceptions' the lawyer is referring to.
But let's not ruin a good joke, shall we?