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Twitter's official account on a smartphone. The platform has announced it will enforce a new set of rules aiming to curb abuse and harassment. Damien Meyer/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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Damien Meyer/AFP/Getty Images

In September, President Trump meets with British Prime Minister Theresa May, who says the group whose videos Trump retweeted this week "seeks to divide communities through their use of hateful narratives that stoke tensions." Evan Vucci/AP hide caption

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Evan Vucci/AP

Trump Retweeted A Racist Group, But How Did He Find Its Videos?

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Protesters gather outside as Roy Moore, Republican candidate for U.S. Senate, appears at a mid-Alabama Republican Club's Veterans Day event in Vestavia Hills, Ala., on Saturday. Wes Frazer/Getty Images hide caption

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Wes Frazer/Getty Images

This April 3 photo, taken in Washington, DC, shows President Donald Trump's Twitter feed. Some Twitter users argue Trump is violating the First Amendment by blocking people from his feed after they posted negative comments. J. David Ake/AP hide caption

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J. David Ake/AP

First Amendment Advocates Charge Trump Can't Block Critics On Twitter

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Prawnche Ngaditowo, 29, is a food blogger and Instagram enthusiast known online as "foodventurer." Claire Harbage/NPR hide caption

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Claire Harbage/NPR

Indonesian Food Blogger: The Unifying Power Of Cuisine And Social Media

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It has become increasingly common for politicians at all levels of government to block followers, whether it's for uncivil behavior or merely for expressing a different point of view. HStocks/Getty Images hide caption

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HStocks/Getty Images
Chelsea Beck/NPR

How Russian Propaganda Spreads On Social Media

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Twitter ended its advertising relationship with Russia Today and Sputnik on Thursday based on "the U.S. intelligence community's conclusion that both RT and Sputnik attempted to interfere with the election on behalf of the Russian government." NurPhoto via Getty Images hide caption

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NurPhoto via Getty Images