donald destroys donald

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daftcunt's picture

WOW, now this was fucking hillarious!

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phanto's picture

I don't understand how there can be people who listen to this guy try to make an argument and think "Yup, this guy is competent and great". It seems that every week for years he does something like this and yet people keep supporting him.

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monkeymania's picture

It's like explaining Scientology. It's so far beyond reality, it's just a surreal and everyday drive into the bizarre.

 

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ubershin's picture

At least our prez has the BALLS to make america great again , the other side of the coin is a demoncrat without a brain so thats just a no brainer to me obv :D

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monkeymania's picture

Deprogram from your fucked up cult, moron. Your dear leader is looking like a confused special needs 3rd grader right now. Check out reality sometime.

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nakedslave's picture

That video is 1minute long. The whole interview was 37 minute... They cut a 37min video into 1 minute.  In order to make your president look dumb. Good job kids.

You guys are as dumb as they get.

Instead of acting like bafoons. Go watch the actual interview. I know that's hard for you kids with your 2minute attention span.

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monkeymania's picture

LOLOLOL Watched it and he looks a lot worse in the full video. It's bizarre.

 

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boldfart's picture
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Evulva 1's picture

"Bafoons"

 

lol

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boldfart's picture

At least 800 people died around the world because of coronavirus-related misinformation in the first three months of this year, researchers say.

A study published in the American Journal of Tropical Medicine and Hygiene says about 5,800 people were admitted to hospital as a result of false information on social media.

Many died from drinking methanol or alcohol-based cleaning products.

They wrongly believed the products to be a cure for the virus.

The World Health Organization (WHO) has previously said that the "infodemic" surrounding Covid-19 spread just as quickly as the virus itself, with conspiracy theories, rumours and cultural stigma all contributing to deaths and injuries.

False information costs lives

Many of the victims had followed advice resembling credible medical information - such as eating large amounts of garlic or ingesting large quantities of vitamins - as a way of preventing infection, the study's authors say. Others drank substances such as cow urine.

These actions all had "potentially serious implications" on their health, the researchers say.

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monkeymania's picture

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