Rudy Giuliani Accidentally Roasted President Trump With The Perfect Typo

Rudy Giuliani Accidentally Roasted President Trump With The Perfect Typo

Rudy Giuliani Accidentally Roasted President Trump With The Perfect Typo

Giuliani is making a weird unfounded claim that Mueller is specifically timing his indictments to times when the President is about to leave town for global gatherings. There, you can find many, many articles about Mueller's Russian Federation investigation and the Trump-related discoveries thereof.

G-20.In is a real domain name, but it hadn't been used before Giuliani tweeted it. Twitter automatically converts such valid links into blue, clickable text.

Nor is it the first time that politicians have run into issues related to domain names. Sen. The next sentence begins "In". Add Donald Trump as an interest to stay up to date on the latest Donald Trump news, video, and analysis from ABC News.

While Trump's lawyer didn't comment on the mistake, netizens were keen to laugh at Giuliani, who had earlier served as an informal cybersecurity adviser to the United States president.

Velazquez told NBC News that he had simply seen Giuliani's inadvertent hyperlink as an opportunity to "do something funny" and that he has no contacts at Twitter who could have helped him to "invade" the attorney's tweet-which Twitter confirmed would be impossible even if Velazquez had been so inclined.

Giuliani appears to attribute the hyperlink to a malicious effort by Twitter because of his second typo, "Helsinki.Either", did not have the same result.

Many Twitter users couldn't resist noting that Giuliani, who spent 16 years as a security consultant, was originally brought into the Trump administration as a cybersecurity adviser. The Atlanta-based digital marketing director said he "knew immediately that it was just a typo", but he clicked on the link anyway - quickly realizing the domain was unregistered.

"Any suggestion that we artificially injected something into the user's account is false", the spokesperson said.

And while it may be fun to mock such utter incompetence put on display for the world, this really does highlight a serious problem.

And, yes, there are actually a number of other people in the government who do truly understand this stuff. Twitter's service is intelligent enough to know when something is a domain and something is not.

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