In January, President Trump tweeted about his own personal perfume.
“I smell it,” he tweeted.
“It smells like a woman who is going to do great things.”
The perfume was called “Pantene.”
“Paint it as if you’re a woman and it smells like your best friend.”
The hashtag #Pantegene has been retweeted more than 3 million times.
It quickly became a viral hit and has now been reposted more times than any other trending topic.
A new study from the Public Religion Research Institute found that the hashtag was also a powerful way to reach people with Trump’s message.
The hashtag’s impact was so strong that it made up nearly half of the most popular posts on Facebook over the past 24 hours.
“The fact that a lot of people share that story is indicative of the power of the hashtag,” said Ravi Gupta, a professor at Georgetown University’s School of International Service.
“They’re saying, ‘Hey, this is a real story.'”
But the impact was limited.
“This is just one of many things that have happened to this hashtag,” Gupta said.
“There’s always going to be a small audience of people that feel like it’s a part of this larger narrative.”
A recent study found that people who share the hashtag were more likely to see a picture of Trump or a picture that featured him or her.
That means the hashtag can be used to fuel a sense of empowerment, as Trump has often pointed out, and it can be misused.
It’s a powerful force that can also be used as a tool of hate.
“As the hashtag’s popularity grows, it becomes a tool to promote and promote white supremacy,” Gupta explained.
In one case, an employee at a cosmetics company, whose name is not published, was suspended after sharing a picture from the brand’s Facebook page of the President with a caption that read, “You can’t trust the people in this room!”
Gupta said that was an example of the type of manipulation that can be done on social media.
“We can look at that as a kind of microaggression, and we can see it in other contexts where it can also become a form of discrimination,” he said.
Trump has also been quick to highlight the use of the term in the past.
In a tweet last month, he referred to the hashtag as “the new alt-right.”
Gupta said there’s no evidence that he or anyone else has actually been using the term.
“If you use the term and it gets used to disparage someone, it’s probably going to make it more likely that the person who used it will be fired,” Gupta noted.
“And that’s not the case with a hashtag.”
The study also found that when the hashtag became more widely used, it was also used more frequently on social platforms that are run by conservative groups.
The results showed that people were less likely to use hashtags to attack a black person or a Latino person.
The study’s findings come at a time when Trump’s critics are pushing for changes in how the media is reporting on him.
As President Donald Trump and Vice President Mike Pence speak, he says “the people” will decide who becomes President.
Here are the key findings of a new study by the Public Religious Research Institute.
Study: More people say the #Pantsheep hashtag is a ‘white supremacist’ than a ‘feminist’ hashtag.
pic.twitter.com/QZ7rz6w2w3 — Public Religion Report (@prresearch) March 23, 2021 It also found the number of times people shared a tweet about the hashtag jumped from 9.6 million in January to 30.5 million in March.
“What’s really interesting is that there are so many instances of people being called white supremacists on social networks and being retweeted by their followers,” Gupta added.
In a follow-up study, Gupta and his colleagues compared the number who were called white supremacist on Facebook and Twitter and the number that were called a feminist on Twitter. “
To some extent, we can blame the people for using these social platforms, but at the same time, it seems like there’s a pattern of these things happening.”
In a follow-up study, Gupta and his colleagues compared the number who were called white supremacist on Facebook and Twitter and the number that were called a feminist on Twitter.
“You see a big uptick in the number when we looked at the hashtags as a whole,” Gupta told Business Insider.
“One of the things we were really interested in was the degree to which these were actually people being misidentified, or being identified by a social media platform as having the word ‘feminism’ in their name.”
He and his team also looked at how often people shared images of Trump in the last two weeks, looking at what the tweets said about Trump.
“So we started looking at those two weeks and we were like, ‘Okay, these are not people identifying as feminists,'” Gupta said of the images.
“These are people identifying themselves as white