Rudy Giuliani is not happy after a social media prankster purchased a domain name that the former New York City mayor inadvertently typed in a tweet and redirected followers to a website calling President Donald Trump a "traitor".
Instead, he said that "Twitter allowed someone to invade my text with a disgusting anti-President message".
Mueller filed an indictment just as the President left for https://t.co/8ZNrQ6X29a July he indicted the Russians who will never come here just before he left for Helsinki.Either could have been done earlier or later.
A simple goof on Twitter capitalized upon by an enterprising web designer raised questions yesterday over just how much President Donald Trump's lawyer - and cyber security adviser - Rudy Giuliani understands the internet.
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Echoing a common cry - sometimes made by Trump himself - that Silicon Valley's digital giants are biased against Conservative voices, Giuliani suggested that Twitter had done this deliberately.
Once he even told reporters he had toured a rural New Hampshire hospital where a woman rumoured to be his mistress worked to learn about its cybersecurity program.
Nothing. But Mr Giuliani has blamed the social media platform for the error, accusing it of bias.
Nor is it the first time that politicians have run into issues related to domain names. Sen.
A Twitter spokesman says the company can't edit users' tweets and "the accusation that we're artificially injecting something into a tweet is completely false". He shared what he had done on Twitter, writing, "Rudy didn't separate g-20 from.in so ya boy bought the domain". It's similar to.co.uk in the United Kingdom or.us in the United States. When used in a tweet, a full stop in between two words is automatically turned into a hyperlink. It meant Giuliani was unintentionally linking to the anti-Trump message. In 2017, he said that he would serve as Trump's cybersecurity czar.