i cant get over how excited nylon was with all their emojis and hashtags like they truly thought billie was going to love it...crickets— adrianna 58 (@okayyyam) August 28, 2019
good morning to everyone except nylon cause y’all did my baby dirty— sam (@eiilishsam) August 28, 2019
So apparently nylon completely photoshopped and fabricated a cover with Billie that neither Billie or her team knew about/approved? And then released it and sent it to newsstands? WITHOUT APPROVAL? Oh baby that lawsuit is boutta be next level— Sucker 🌻 (@iamsuckeriam) August 27, 2019
Uhhhhhh, let's just say that the folks at the German edition of Nylon magazine have some explaining to do today as they had the audacity to post a magazine cover of Billie Eilish as a fembot who's all-bald AND COMPLETELY TOPLESS as she's currently 17 YEARS OLD!!!!!!!!!! https://t.co/qbaz65ZMpl— Cameron Franklin (@CameronF2018) August 30, 2019
After watching “Us,” I will definitely be monitoring DARPA’s tweets. Especially if they start asking for rabbits.
hi could you phrase this in a way that scares the shit out of me less? thanks— John Emesis, Ph.D (@MachMinotaur) August 29, 2019
@MachMinotaur, joking about research agency DARPA’s Wednesday request for “underground urban tunnels” to “host research & experimentation.” DARPA’s odd stipulation that it needed answers by Friday had many Twitter users wondering what the agency was planning. Others actually suggested spaces, like the tunnels below Denver International Airport.
Like why do they need responses in two business days lol— brutalism ambassador (@brutapologist) August 28, 2019
Smiling calmly and thinking about why DARPA is on here asking for access to huge underground urban spaces on two days’ notice— Patrick Monahan (@pattymo) August 29, 2019
Uh... something gonna happen we should know about?— david lee hrothgar (@bizmarkiedesade) August 28, 2019
Has Twitter really become Craigslist for creepy underground experiment bunkers?— 𝔼𝕍𝔼ℝ𝕐𝕆ℕ𝔼 𝔻𝕀𝕊𝕃𝕀𝕂𝔼𝔻 𝕋ℍ𝔸𝕋 (@SonoTripped) August 28, 2019
Why is it short notice? What's coming? What's going to happen? 😥— The Inquisition (@TheInquisition8) August 29, 2019
Sometimes it’s really easy to forget humanity’s ability for compassion.
So very dope! It ain’t a rivalry, it’s a sisterhood. And I can’t wait to see them compete for the next decade.— Earl Gray (@1241AM) September 1, 2019
@1241AM, praising Naomi Osaka, right, and Coco Gauff, left, for their sportsmanship following Osaka’s U.S. Open win over Gauff on Saturday. Osaka asked an emotional Gauff, 15, to stay for the post-match interview, usually reserved for the winner. Gauff accepted, thanking Osaka and the audience. After Gauff exited, Osaka took the opportunity to commend her and said to Gauff’s parents, “You guys raised an amazing player.”
I’m in tears. These young women are exemplary.— Tamara Simpson (@tamaranyc) September 1, 2019
This is what you call Black Exellence... brought a tear to my eye— Officer Tenpenny 🇿🇦 (@_deez17) September 1, 2019
This is how athletes should behave on the global stage. What an example for the next generation coming up in sports. Such humility from both players. Both ladies are a Class Act!— Ownyourvision (@Yayos4Life) September 1, 2019
A year ago Naomi Osaka accepted the comfort of Serena Williams on Ashe, today she extended that same genuine warmth to Coco Gauff. Tennis is in good hands.— Jane McManus (@janesports) September 1, 2019
I cried today. They were happy tears to see how these future players can rise to the occasion to support each other when needed. Thank you Osaka & Coco this was a teachable moment in sportsmanship for all. May you both continue to excel in the sport you love!👍— Dawn (@Dawn91273141) September 1, 2019
I will be a forever fan of tennis because of the sportsmanship displayed by these amazing young & classy young women. They are truly exceptional.— Edward Browden (@edwardbrowden) September 1, 2019
Who wants to help prepare the powerpoint for Dior illustrating all the things wrong with this concept?
This marketing blunder will be studied in business schools for a long time.— Powerful Mel Ankoly 🦈 #ForThePeople (@Mel_Ankoly) August 30, 2019
@Mel_Ankoly, blasting Dior for its now-deleted “Sauvage” cologne campaign with Johnny Depp. The ad was slammed for using the French term for “savage,” a slur for Native Americans, and including imagery of a Native American dancing. Depp’s inclusion was also criticized — he claims to have Native American ancestry, though there’s no documented proof he does.
#Dior is using a Native American dancing in traditional regalia to promote their "Sauvage" cologne. It's 2019.— Lucas Brown Eyes (@LucasBrownEyes) August 30, 2019
We must ask ourselves. Why are there still so many ads using Anti-Native Slurs and exploiting Native Americans? pic.twitter.com/7XPOihVUa9
White ppl need to understand that it doesn’t matter if Native Americans participated in the ad. Dior is using our culture next to the word sauvage, profiting on our people and I guarantee you not a dime is going to us.— Mac Attack (@guccirights) August 31, 2019
I've transcended beyond the emotion of anger 😌— Tamagucci (@tamadelgumo) August 31, 2019
This is trash. This really was approved by their enormous marketing team? Also, Johnny Depp does not speak for all Native Americans. And "Sauvage"?? Really? (Staring in Tsalagi)— MissDawn2you (@MissDawn2you) August 30, 2019
I just saw that Dior ad and I can’t even retweet it because at this point I’m convinced these companies are doing this because they’ve calculated that rage tweets can lead to sales. That is the only possible reason for this in 2019.— Farrah Rochon (@FarrahRochon) August 30, 2019
'Sauvage' is the word the racist mobs were screaming when they stoned Mohawk civilians during the Oka crisis.— Robert Jago (@rjjago) August 30, 2019
Using Native American people and imagery to market a cologne whose name means "Savage" is completely out of pocket— Kyle 🌱 (@KylePlantEmoji) August 30, 2019