Washington — The New York Times reports that President Donald Trump is getting a lot of his news from Twitter.
That is a big deal.
It’s important to know what is going on in your own country.
And, as the New York Post writes, “There are plenty of places where you can learn about the state of the world and its politics.
Twitter is a useful platform for news, but there are plenty more.”
Twitter’s role in the U.S. On the one hand, the Times article doesn’t take kindly to the president’s habit of tweeting things that aren’t exactly factual.
In fact, the president has tweeted that the media is “FAKE NEWS!” and “FAKKING!”
It is, in fact, not a good idea to take that approach to the news.
The New York Daily News writes that the president is not alone in using Twitter to attack the media.
The Daily News reports that Trump has called the media “the enemy of the people,” “a bunch of fake news,” and has said the media’s coverage of him is “a total fabrication.”
The president also retweeted a post that read, “The fake media is the enemy of President Trump.
Their goal is to delegitimize the President of the United States, and then they are the enemies of the American people.”
But even if you agree with the president, the tweet doesn’t necessarily mean you have to like what he tweets.
The Post writes that, “It is important to recognize that Twitter is also a tool for political speech, a platform for sharing information and for spreading ideas.
It is the place where many people can share news and ideas, as well as the place they can get information about things that are of interest to them.”
How to use Twitter to tell the truth, get information and spread the word About one-third of all Americans have a smartphone, and while Twitter is popular with many people, it can also be used to share information.
The Times reports Twitter’s “trending topics” section includes topics like, “How to find and get the best car insurance for your car,” and “How much does it cost to rent a room?”
If you follow that section, you might find some information that is useful.
But it also offers a whole slew of things that may not be.
For instance, a post by the Times’ reporter, Maggie Haberman, shows a screenshot of an article written by one of her colleagues on how to do a car insurance application.
Haberman’s post, which includes a link to a page on the White House website, asks, “Is it really necessary to ask for a ‘new and improved’ car insurance policy from the White house?
If you are looking for a new car insurance company, and you have one that doesn’t already have the policies in place, it might be time to consider one of these other options.”
It doesn’t help that the article is from the Office of Management and Budget.
When it comes to the fact that the White Nationalist Facebook page had been shut down by the administration, one of Habermans coworkers pointed out, “We were all pretty upset by the fact it wasn’t allowed to exist.
We all thought the administration should have shut it down and then the rest of us should be the ones to fix it.
I don’t think it was our job to shut it all down.
We did it to the best of our ability.”
So, the question is, how do you tell the story of your life without using Twitter?
The Times article suggests you can’t simply tweet that “Obama did it,” and it suggests that you start with a fact.
“When a President tweets about you, it is a message of disapproval and mistrust,” the article says.
This, however, isn’t necessarily the case for most people.
People often tell me that I am not being sarcastic.
That I am trying to be objective.
That it is not a real person saying things.
That the person who tweeted is just trying to make a point.
But in reality, I am just telling a story about how people react to things on Twitter.
I am also saying that it is important that we, as a society, get to the bottom of what is happening and why.
For many people on Twitter, there are multiple layers to their behavior.
There are the people who do the sharing of the facts, the people that are trying to spread the truth and people who are trying, at least, to share the news and opinions.
So, if you want to be part of the conversation, you can try to stay as far away from the “official” Twitter accounts as possible.
In fact, one person who is actively spreading the news on Twitter — and it’s a lot — is the New Yorker’s Gabriel Sherman.
Sherman tweeted, “I have an idea for a book, but I will only tell it if the president