How to tell if a meme is real or a hoax
In a world of endless memes, the only real test for a meme that has actually been debunked is the fact that it’s been debunked.
And the only test for memes that have actually been real is whether or not the meme was shared on social media.
That is, until this week.
According to a report by The Daily Dot, the New York Jets released an official Twitter account for the meme called #PJTurk, and it was a viral sensation.
This, of course, is not the first time a meme has been linked to the Jets.
In fact, the Jets were one of several NFL teams that used a fake Twitter account to announce the signings of former 49ers QB Colin Kaepernick and former Panthers QB Cam Newton.
As The Daily Star reported last week, the fake account has been used by the Vikings and Cardinals, who were also linked to a fake Jets account.
In a recent post on the Vikings Twitter page, the team explained that they had been the target of a cyber attack on March 24.
The Cardinals also used a Twitter account called #Cam_Pats, which has since been suspended by the team.
It was also revealed that the Vikings account had been used to post offensive and racist memes, with the most notable example being a tweet that appeared to mock a racist joke by former Vikings linebacker Chad Greenway.
The New York Giants, who are also linked with a fake account, also used the fake Jets Twitter account.
The team was quick to point out that the account had nothing to do with the fake New York tweets, and that the team had nothing in common with the Vikings.
This is not to say that memes aren’t real.
But in a world where the internet is so crowded, it is always important to be aware of the real source of a meme.
It is also important to understand that if you think you are seeing something that is a meme, you are probably seeing something made up, not the real deal.