How to write a “diversity-in-tweets” post about the new president

By Stephen DinanPosted April 06, 2019 08:56:14We’ve all heard the saying “diverse” is better than “white,” but how do you actually go about using it?

This week, The Atlantic published a series of tweets featuring a graphic image of the new President Trump.

While the tweet in question did not explicitly identify the person featured as a “Diversity in Tweets” author, the tweet itself has sparked a heated discussion in social media.

In one of the most common instances of using the term “divergent” as a code word for “racist,” author Rebecca Solnit described the concept in a 2016 essay, writing, “White supremacy is the language that divides and denies the very idea of race.”

It’s a phrase that many, many people use, and it has the power to shape how we view people of color.

As a result, many have interpreted Solnit’s language as implying that she’s a white supremacist, a claim that’s been disputed.

The problem is that Solnit is not racist, and she does not hold the views of anyone who believes that white supremacy is racist.

As her recent piece demonstrates, many of the white supremacists in the white nationalist movement are deeply conflicted about the use of the term diversity in the first place, and they’re just as likely to use it in a defensive sense when the term is used in an offense.

The most common reason people use the term to mean diversity in tweets is to attack people who have criticized the President.

It’s also used to imply that people who are critical of Trump are racists, or at least are in a position to hold him accountable for his policies.

In a series that included a tweet about the recent Charlottesville rally in Virginia, Twitter user @pjbarker suggested that the President’s “white privilege” was to blame for the rally’s violence, while @jes_golinger used the term as a justification for his own hate crimes.

And then there was the tweet that Solanafter tweeted about Charlottesville, in which she used the word “dissent” to describe the white nationalists’ response to the rally, saying, “This is what I call the new #WhiteSupremacy.”

“The term #White Supremacy is used by racists to justify the violence of white supremacists and the killing of protesters,” Solanauser wrote, adding that she didn’t think it was racist to use the word.

The word “White Supresity” is used to describe people who, like Solanausers, use it as a defense.

Solana users have used it to describe those who defend Trump, and in some cases, they’re using it to make fun of people who disagree with the President on his policies or views.

The idea that “diversification” is meant to make someone “deeper” than they are is false.

In fact, the term can be used as a shorthand for identifying someone who is better at something.

“Diversified” is an adjective that describes a person who is more than they were before.

In fact, diversity is not always about identity, as it’s also a concept that can also be used to identify people who aren’t particularly good at a particular task.

For example, the word diversity is often used to refer to the fact that people with a wide range of backgrounds can work together, even if that diversity is usually not particularly “dynamic” or “vital.”

The word diversity has also been used to define people who don’t share a specific ethnic or racial background, but rather have different backgrounds from other people.

In some cases of this, people can be considered “dire,” “dysfunctional,” “bad,” or “disgraceful.”

Asking “dividing the difference” is also often used as an excuse for white supremacy.

It can also have the effect of dividing the community in a way that helps white supremacists.

It has also led to the phrase “we must all be white.”

The phrase “dismantling the divide” is often employed to refer back to a time when the word was not used as it is today.

The term used in this context, “discovers a shared experience that we are all in on,” is often associated with a time in history when there was a common understanding of race and racial identity.

For example, in the 1970s, the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People used the phrase to describe an era when there were “no racial divides” between whites and blacks.

In the same year, there were also riots in Chicago, Baltimore, and elsewhere, during which some of the nation’s largest institutions of higher education were looted and burned.

The term “disintegration” has also come to mean a process that involves a large influx of immigrants or minorities into a community.

The word is often also used in a positive way to describe a period of time in which the