This guy took to Instagram Tuesday morning and showed off just what he can do: take a photo, take a selfie, and then post the resulting photo.
The photo, which was shared at 2:22 a.m. CT and later shared over 150 times, had been shared by “Lemon Meringue in the Snow,” a user with 17,000 “likes” on his social media profiles. You may remember Lemon Meringue from the “Star Wars: The Force Awakens” teaser poster, but the name is a play on words for the dessert.
“I am a meme born in my mom’s tummy.”
Lemon Meringue, a pie-filled, sugary spread used to decorate pies in the 1950s through the 1980s, is named for two of its earliest owners, Martha Meringue and her partner, Lizzie Meringue.
By Bill Mears, ProPublica
WASHINGTON — Just over a year ago, a former aide to Hillary Clinton’s presidential campaign wrote about his role in a major controversy over how federal officials handled questions about the security of her private server.
That issue was not only raised at a congressional hearing, but also during news reports, and the State Department had come under fire.
This week, we are learning more about how the State Department tried to get that controversy solved more than a year ago. After the Sept. 11 attacks, the United States took the unusual step of holding a series of unclassified meetings — one before the attacks, one afterwards, and another one a month after it happened. One of the sessions was between Secretary of State Colin Powell and Secretary of Defense Donald Rumsfeld, two leaders of the decision to invade Iraq.
This session was called the “Warm Texts Session.” Participants included both top government officials and private citizens, among them Hillary Clinton’s former chief of staff Cheryl Mills, Clinton’s campaign chairman John Podesta and others.
The Clinton campaign later said its communications team did not know that the session was going to be public. But that has not stopped the issue from continuing to cause controversy. In May, the State Department inspector general said that it will reopen its audit of Clinton’s emails as part of its ongoing investigation of Clinton’s use of a private server for official business while secretary of state, arguing that it has “found no evidence to support any conclusion” that Clinton or her colleagues mishandled classified information.
But even as this review
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