A coder has created an internet bot that looks for new Donald Trump tweets and edits them to look like official White House statements. And in a White House where you don't often have news conferences or opportunities to talk with the president either one-on-one or in a group setting, the tweets are really important to reflect his thinking.
Neiss agreed, and hoped those encountering his bot would find something illuminating in "taking these statements for what they are".
"Pathetic excuse by London Mayor Sadiq Khan who had to think fast on his "no reason to be alarmed" statement". "I can do messages around the media and get my word out, the way I mean my word", he told the Christian Broadcasting Network at the end of January.
The legal challenge was likely written before Spicer's statement, but his classification of the tweets as "official statements" can only make it more hard for the Trump administration to argue that his account is not a public forum. Ivanka Trump, the president's daughter, was the least popular selection, at 20 percent.
This puts aides in a tough position.
Conway is right, and early on the morning after the London Bridge terrorist attack, in a span of 14 minutes, Trump rattled off a series of tweets that demonstrated his potential and actual self-harm. As it's first order of business, the bot reformatted a divisive tweet in which Trump wrote, "We must stop being politically correct and get down to the business of security for our people".
The findings, which echo those of an April survey of millennials, came as the president faced pushback over his tweeting from Republican New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie and 2016 GOP presidential hopeful Carly Fiorina.
"We've made it clear that the danger is real the law is clear, and there is no question that we should prevail", Spicer said.
After pressed that Trump's tweets are policy, Gorka said: "They are not policy".