Trump campaign rejects tiktok trolls, but who is the last laugh?

Trump campaign rejects ticktock trolls, but who is the last laugh?



President Donald Trump's reelection squad has dismissed the social media campaign of tick-tock teenagers and K-pop fans as saying that their "comeback" was behind the low voting for the Tulsa rally. But rejection is considered less serious than the original prank.


The Trump presidency was pushed through the crowd-sized show at its January 2017 inauguration, attracting more people than its predecessor, Barack Obama.

The 45th US president's first term is diminishing with another crowdsourced case, which dominates the teen and Twain's lip-music videos on the social media network and is heavily exposed by parents. What happens in the virtual space for their children. Fans of Korean popular music or K-pop.

"Ticotac tens and K-pop stains they sack the Trump rally," the New York Times announced this morning, as the US president held his first campaign rally in the country after the Kovid-19 crisis.

The event, held at the Oklahoma Center Bank in Tulsa, was expected to draw more than one million supporters. But the number of vacant blue seats inside the hall and the sea forced administrators to include Trump and Vice President Mike Pence's plan to address Saturday's public overflow rally.

There are many reasons to show up poorly. By organizing the indoor event, Trump ignored health warnings and his six campaign staff tested positive for Kovid-19 shortly before the rally.

The event was also held during the Juneetine weekend, which marks the emancipation of slaves in America. After the assassination of George Floyd by police officers, the country went on anti-discrimination protests. Tulsa's site selection - the site of the 1921 acre tragedy, in which nearly 300 blacks died and 10,000 were homeless - disturbed the African American community and black Lives Matter protests took place in the city.

The next day after the incident, US media produced another report, which had not previously been heard. The New York Times says hundreds of teenage Teatak users and K-pop fans are at least partially responsible.

Users of the social networking app and fans of Korean pop music groups have claimed hundreds of thousands of tickets for a "rally prank" ticket. "Trump campaign official account team trump tweeted supporters on June 11 to register for a free ticket using their phone. K-pop fan accounts have begun sharing information with followers, encouraging them to register for the rally - and then don't show up."

'Let's see if he's really proud of these numbers.'

Trump denounced manipulative arguments in the 2020 campaign, and campaign director Brad Parskell said: "Leftists and online trolls are in the throes of victory. They wonder if the rally's presence will affect anything.

Parscale's statement made clear, "Registration for the rally means you have RSVPed [confirmed presence] with a cellphone number, and we have consistently beaten tens of thousands at the Tulsa Rally to count your potential attendance pool." Score. "

The rejection of the expedition, however, underscores the difference in age and understanding between ancestors and targets.

It was visible to children, the last laugh when adults were missing.

In an interview with the BBC, 26-year-old YouTuber Elijah Daniel, who participated in the pranks, was asked if the social media campaign was solely responsible for the thousands of vacant seats at the Bank of Oklahoma Center.

In an interview with the BBC, 26-year-old YouTuber Elijah Daniel, who participated in the pranks, was asked if the social media campaign was solely responsible for the thousands of vacant seats at the Bank of Oklahoma Center.

"I think it's a lack of interest for him," Daniel smiled and described Trump. "I think the big campaign made by the K-pop community and the ticktack community is more to show how he [Trump] can boost his numbers. There are obviously increased fakes." It's a kind of 'let's'. See if he really claims these kinds of numbers. "

'Leave him there'

The original idea for the mass-ticket troll may not have come from a teenager, but the Iowa grandmother is upset that the Trump rally is taking place over the Juvenile weekend.

On June 12, Mary Jo Lope, 51, of Fort Dodge, Iowa, posted a video on tik tok encouraging people to call from their cell phones and book two free tickets to the Tulsa event. The grandmother of Iowa said, "This 19,000-seat auditorium can be left alone for all of us who wish to see reserved tickets that are either filled or completely empty."

For this reason, the loop call has immediately gone viral among K-pop fans who have activated the social media network. With registrations exceeding 800,000, Parskell tweeted, "This is the biggest data hull and rally signup of all time by 10x. Saturday will be awesome."

When Saturday's incident came as a surprise, they dismissed Parcell's statement that social media people "don't know what they're talking about or how our rallies work," who know the details of campaign data collection.

"We've consistently reduced bogus numbers," Trump said in a detailed Twitter thread that is easy to propagate, a web designer specializing in the data processing.

Given the importance of accurate data, Claire Ryan notes that "when your data is corrupted or inaccurate, you have no way to filter it. Insights gathered from the dataset are 100% wasteful."

While the Trump campaign expected "some level of trolling," Ryan said that much of the information was now "questionable" before the end of the vandalism, adding, "I don't think there are any good examples of these people in the modern world."

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