Donald Trump said on Thursday that he and Iran will "have to talk" about a possible military deal to curb Tehran's nuclear program in the coming months."They are a great nuclear power, but they're not going to get our interest unless they have to," the president said during an appearance at a conservative policy forum in Iowa."I have no intention of talking to them about anything that might give t...
In a tweet that was deleted after a few hours, a user asked for a “honey” mustard recipe and “yes honey” meme.
The user also included the hashtag #HoneyMoss and a screenshot of the post, which was shared more than 100 times.”#HoneyMustard recipe #yeshoneymeme #yeshomemade mustard #HobbySushi#yeshomework,” the user wrote.
Another user posted a picture of a photo of a man with a yellow-and-black “yes” in Hebrew, suggesting the user had received the recipe.
The post was later removed, but a screenshot remains online.
Some users, however, took issue with the use of a hashtag.
“This is the kind of thing you’d see in an Israeli newspaper,” one user tweeted.
“In fact, in Israel, a hashtag is used to denote an article that contains offensive material,” wrote another.
A Twitter user responded by saying the image “isnt kosher” and asking: “Why do people use hashtags?”
The hashtag “yeshomestyle” was also used in a tweet.
The hashtag “#Honey Mustard Recipe” was posted to a Twitter account, and was deleted shortly after the post was posted.
Another tweet from the account, also deleted, suggested that the “Honey” meme was a “meme” and asked, “Is the same going to happen here?
Are they going to get ahold of the recipe?”
In another post, the same user suggested that “Hobby Sushi” should be considered a “Meme” because of the use “hay,” which is a “common meme” among the Israeli Jewish community.
The image also includes a photo, apparently taken in a restaurant, of a group of people, all smiling, smiling, and laughing.
The caption of the tweet reads: “No honey!
Honey mustard recipe #YesHomemadeMustard.
No honey!” is also used as a Hebrew expression to describe a person’s disapproval.”
Yum,” is an English translation of “yes,” which also appears in Hebrew and Arabic.
The #HairGown hashtag has also been used in posts about the #HoleGirl meme, in which a person wearing a hairpiece or wig is used as an object of ridicule.
The meme has been used as evidence that “the world is a place of beauty” by some Palestinians, and that the women are wearing “hairpieces” that are meant to make them appear “less Arab” and to be “more Arab.”
“Hairpiece” is a Hebrew word that also appears as an Arabic word, “yum,” and “hair.”