Hacker News is known for having a reputation for being the place to find the latest, coolest, and most interesting tech news and the best, most insightful tech discussion.
And as the world awaits a potential military conflict, we wanted to make sure our readers were informed of the latest trends in war propaganda and the consequences of what can be a very confusing world.
As part of our ongoing effort to keep readers up to date on the latest news, we’ve recently started to highlight the latest war propaganda memes, and the #warpropagandaposter campaign has been kicking around in our Twitter and Hacker News feeds since September.
But in an effort to be as comprehensive as possible, we have compiled a list of the best war propaganda propaganda posters, and a list that will be updated regularly throughout the day.
Here’s how you can avoid being caught in a propaganda campaign: 1.
Do Not Comment on #WarPoster Posts: If you’re not on Twitter, you can easily avoid being tagged in #WarProblems by not commenting on the posters and leaving them alone.
But if you want to get your message out, consider taking a look at the tag #War.
This is the tag we use to refer to all of the posters, with the tag “#WarPosters” in the first part of the title.
Don’t Like the #Poster or the Message: If the tag is a negative, it means that you’re an enemy of the United States, and it’s not a good idea to comment on the poster, and leave it alone.
Use Your Head: We’ve heard it said that we need to be aware of the propaganda tactics used by the other side.
So while it’s perfectly fine to leave comments on a #War poster, it’s important to use your head to avoid getting labeled as an enemy.
If you do want to comment, use the #NotAFriend tag, or tag your comments with the #Don’tGo there tag.
If the poster doesn’t seem to care about the negative comment, they’ll just use the hashtag #NotMyFriend or #NotAllMyFriends.
Check the Sources: This tag is used to refer both to sources, and to sources of information that have been taken out of context or misrepresented.
The most common examples of this are the tweets of @DavidMendelson and @BenGates, both of whom are using Twitter as a propaganda tool.
There’s also a lot of #WarPopcorn that we’ve seen being shared on the social media platform, which has been interpreted by the trolls as a threat to the United State and its allies.
Make sure you know what the #PropagandaPlague means: The propaganda posters are using hashtags like #Propagate, #WarCure, and #WarBabies, which is a reference to the virus spread by the Islamic State.
We’ve also seen posters using hashtagged #WarPlague to reference the Ebola pandemic.
We encourage our readers to read up on the propaganda posters and their messaging, and if you’re feeling particularly cynical about this issue, you might consider using a different hashtag for your campaign.
Follow the rules: We encourage all of our readers and readership to be on the lookout for the tag and the hashtag.
If they see a poster using a hashtag and you don’t, we encourage you to stop the comment and delete the tweet.
If it’s a hashtag, use it.
If a tweet isn’t being deleted, then you should check the source and make sure it’s been flagged as a spam or other content violation.
If your comment has been removed, and you want us to follow up, you should add the hashtag to the comment you were commenting on.
If we’re seeing this, we’re likely getting a message from the sender.
If not, please send us an email and we’ll be happy to follow-up.