The website ‘Loser.com’ is directing guests to Donald Trump’s Wikipedia page.
The site began to link to the president this week after it was announced on Saturday that Joe Biden had won the election.
It is not clear who runs the site, but the domain has been registered since 1997, and has linked to multiple celebrities and politicians throughout its run, including 2000 Presidential candidate Al Gore, Kanye West and now Trump.
The site does not make money on ads and doesn’t receive too much traffic, yet it has become one of the Internet’s longest running ‘trolls,’ according to the Washington Post.
Trump frequently calls his opponents ‘losers,’ even going as far to say the name about military servicemen, according to The Atlantic.
He has also been called a ‘sore loser’ by many news outlets and prominent
Well, the United States’ 2020 election day has quickly turned into an election week. While we wait to see if Joe Biden or Donald Trump win the remaining key states, the internet has been sharing plenty of thoughts, tweets and memes since Tuesday.
Now, the internet is using one of Trump’s popular catchphrases against him as voting results across the country continue to pour in.
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At this time, the world is still waiting to see if Biden or Trump will win the presidency in the United States. Currently, key votes are still be counted in Nevada, Arizona, North Carolina, Georgia, Alaska and Pennsylvania. Although Biden is leading in the majority of these crucial states, it’s a waiting game to see who will end up with the final electoral college votes that are up for
A popular German-language news website offered biting commentary on the contentious U.S. presidential election, featuring President Donald Trump as “the squatter”—a jab at his reluctance to commit to a peaceful transition of power if he is to lose the White House to Democratic candidate Joe Biden.
On Friday morning, DerSpiegel‘s front page featured a camouflage-clad Trump sitting inside an Oval Office that looked as though someone had prepared it for war. The president, rifle in hand, bears an angry, frowning expression while the portrait of a smiling Biden hangs behind him, shattered with a single, smoking bullet
Donald Trump has long favored Twitter as a method to circumvent the media, criticize political rivals and speak directly to his base. “I love Twitter…. it’s like owning your own newspaper—without the losses,” he tweeted in 2012.
In the years since that post, his following on the platform has ballooned to more than 87 million accounts and his posts still regularly dominate the news cycle. Trump created his profile in May 2009 and as of today has posted more than 55,000 tweets.
Over the past four years, since winning the White House in November 2016, a database called the Trump Twitter Archive shows he has tweeted more than 25,000 times—with the majority of his top 30 most-liked updates published in 2019 and 2020.
With close to 1.9 million likes, Trump’s most-favorited tweet throughout his term remains his announcement that he and the First Lady tested positive for COVID-19, which was
The Mark Zuckerberg-led social network has pledged to add “more specific information” to posts in question and in “top-of-feed notifications,” releasing an image that showed what the labels will look like for its users on Facebook and Instagram.
It will read: “Votes are being counted. The winner of the 2020 U.S. presidential election has not been projected.”
On Facebook, a link will redirect users to legitimate updates, including latest results, being shown in the app’s Voting Information Center.
Facebook said it will remove content that attempts to “suppress participation, intimidate voters, or organize to
Donald Trump’s campaign says its website was “defaced” on Tuesday evening, and that it is working with law enforcement to investigate the source of what it called an “attack”.
Trump campaign spokesman, Tim Murtaugh, said “there was no exposure to sensitive data because none of it is actually stored on the site”.
The Trump website seems to have been restored and was fully functional as of Tuesday evening. Screenshots circulating online appeared to show that the site had briefly displayed a bogus message spoofing a law enforcement announcement.
Screenshots showed the site briefly displayed a warning claiming that it had been “seized” because “the world has had enough of the fake-news spreaded daily by president donald j trump. it is time to allow the world to know truth.”
Ahead of 2020 presidential elections next week, President Donald Trump’s website was defaced for a brief period on Tuesday. The website was reverted to its original content within a few minutes of the hack taking place. A message posted on the upcoming events page of Donaldjtrump.com said that the world had ‘had enough’ of the ‘fake news’ spread by Trump. The message claimed of having access to “classified information” that the “trump-gov is involved in the origin of the coronavirus”.
The hackers also claimed to have dirt on Trump and posted details of a cryptocurrency account people could transfer funds to if they wanted to see the information released publicly.
”This site was seized. The world has had enough of the fake-news spread by President Donald J. Trump.It is time to allow the world to know the truth”, the message read. Notably,
An AI-powered computer analysis of the final 2020 presidential debate scored President Trump with the strongest performance on five out of seven topics.
The analysis by VoiceVibes, a communication coaching software, graded the performance of Mr. Trump and Democratic challenger Joseph R. Biden at Thursday’s debate based on vocal delivery or how professional and polished they sounded.
Mr. Trump outscored Mr. Biden on the discussion of climate change, race in America, leadership, national security and health care.
Mr. Biden scored highest on COVID-19 and immigration, according to the software.
The winners for each topic were determined based on the vocal analysis of confidence and authenticity.
Overall, Mr. Trump’s best topic was health care and Mr. Biden’s was immigration.
“Keep in mind that our software does not attempt to evaluate the content or merit of their statements or politics, rather the persuasiveness of their tone and vocal delivery,” said Debra Cancro,