The Internet is full of memes.
There are the hilarious, the funny, and the poignant.
But sometimes, they can also get way out of hand.
Here’s a look at some of the worst memes of all time, and how they got their start.1.
#fascism in the 21st century (2012)One of the biggest memes in the world, #fasfas, first appeared on Reddit in June 2012, shortly after the Arab Spring took hold across the Arab world.
As a result, it quickly became a viral sensation, attracting more than one million followers.
In less than a year, the meme became a symbol of the Arab spring, the rise of a new social movement to bring down authoritarian regimes.
Its popularity prompted a number of imitators to emerge on the Internet, such as a meme in which a black man is shown holding a white nationalist banner.
These imitations, however, were all taken from the original image.
In June of 2017, a photo of a man holding a banner reading “No to Fascism in our time” was shared over 200,000 times on Instagram.
In its first day on the site, the image garnered more than 7,300 likes and 1,000 comments.
The image spread to Facebook as well, garnering more than 13,000 likes and 500 comments by late October.
The meme’s popularity soon spread beyond the United States.
The following month, the hashtag #FascismInThe20thCents began trending on Twitter, garnerting more than 200,00 retweets and 1.5 million likes in a matter of weeks.
Its initial popularity sparked a series of posts that were eventually shared nearly 7,000,000 time and 2,000 shares on Facebook.
The viral success of #Fasfassin19thCens, in turn, spread to Twitter, Instagram, and other social media platforms.
In the months and years that followed, many of the #Fasher in the 20thCent hashtags became the most shared on social media.2.
#pinklash (2016)A number of people responded to a meme on Reddit that claimed to be a quote from an anti-pinkwashing campaign that took place in Uganda in 2016.
The quote read: “We need to get rid of the pink.
We need to make it white.”
The image was widely shared and garnered over 20,000 retweeters and 1 million likes by mid-October.
The original image of the meme was shared more than 8,000 Times in total, with over 13,200 likes and 5,000 new followers.
The hashtag #Pinklash, which quickly became one of the most popular on social networks, became a common hashtag for the campaign, as well as the title of a meme featuring a man dressed in a pink suit and pink lipstick.
The campaign was criticized for its alleged racism, but the response from some users was so overwhelming that the meme’s creator changed it to be more neutral.
It later became a meme with a message of “Love Pink, Hate White.”3.
#SomaliCensorship (2014)A series of tweets about Somali censorship that spread on Twitter led to a number the most retweers, with 1,800,000 and 3,600,000 views, respectively.
One of the tweets was titled “#Somaliland Censorship: a reminder to be safe.”
The tweet, which was quickly shared more more than 3,300 times, was shared in response to a Somali government statement in October 2014 that claimed that it was banning books, films, music, and music videos featuring music that was not approved by the Somali government.
The government later said it did not censor music, films or films featuring music by artists such as A-Trak.
A number also responded to the tweets, sharing a picture of a sign that read “The Somaliland Government is banning Somali culture.
We are not here to tell you what you can or can’t do.”
The sign quickly became the subject of a #SomalilandCensorscott hashtag on Twitter.
The #Somesomalice hashtag became a popular trending topic on Twitter as a result of the controversy, with more than 1,400,000 tweets, more than 4,600 retweres, and 7,400 shares in less than three months.
The response from Somali users was strong, with some commenting on the message that was posted on the sign, saying that they were “proud” to support the campaign.
This led to the hashtag trending on Facebook and Instagram, with many people sharing their own photos of the sign and signing.
The hashtag #Sommalice, however has since evolved to include a number other hashtags, including #Somsomalistage, #SOMalisociety, and #SomaSomalian.
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