Someone noticed G-20.In was unregistered, so they bought it for themselves and posted the message "Donald J. Trump is a traitor to our country".
Twitter essentially said that's ludicrous as it can not and does not edit tweets. The same thing-period no space-occurred later and it didn't happen.
After clicking on the link, Velazquez said he realized no one owned the domain. The company does not have the ability to edit users' tweets, he said.
While he now works as a legal advisor to the White House, Trump originally brought Giuliani in as a cybersecurity advisor. "Certainly, something that [Giuliani] would not want to be linked from his tweet". "Instead he tweeted about it and created a conspiracy theory against Twitter". If, however, someone were to remove the space after a period and follow that with random letters or words that aren't assigned to a top-level domain, Twitter won't automatically convert that into a link.
Even Mexico's former president Vicente Fox was amused, tweeting that "whoever is behind the g-20.in, is a. genius!"
But Trump's lawyer and informal cybersecurity adviser doesn't understand how the internet works and seems to be convinced that "Twitter allowed someone to invade" his tweet with a "disgusting anti-President message". "Don't tell me they are not committed cardcarrying anti-Trumpers".
Well, the clever Twitter user jasondotgov saw a golden opportunity and registered the link.
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.
Giuliani has also made several gaffes on Twitter in recent days.
Be on the lookout for more updates to the website Giuliani never meant to invent.
Tonight, Rudy Giuliani tweeted his anger over the prank, and proved he has no idea how it happened.
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