How to find your favorite professor’s Twitter profile

In the midst of the 2016 presidential election, some Georgetown law professors were having a bit of a Twitter meltdown.

The professor had tweeted, “How do I find my favorite professor?

This isn’t a joke, it’s real.

#GoDucks”And the professor had a simple answer: tweet him.

The Georgetown Law faculty and student body have been tweeting their displeasure at this professor ever since.

But now, it seems the tweet was taken down and replaced with a new tweet: “Hey @georgetown, we’re all having a little trouble figuring out how to find our favorite professor.

So how do we find our best professor?””

Georgetown has a history of making tweets that people are going to find hilarious,” said Andrew O’Malley, a Georgetown Law professor who has written about the campus for the school’s alumni magazine.

“And this is one of the few instances where it was not just an academic statement, it was a social commentary.”

A few hours later, Georgetown tweeted again: “This is not a joke.

This is real.

This professor has been replaced with @geohustory.

Thanks for your support.”

O’Malley is not the only Georgetown Law student who has been tweeting at the professor.

Others are also finding it funny.

And it appears some Georgetown Law professors are having trouble finding their own best professor.

According to the school website, the Georgetown Law Faculty Senate is composed of 10 law professors who are appointed by the president of the school.

In the past, the senators have been the recipients of honorary degrees from the American Bar Association and the American Law Schools Association.

But since last week, the faculty members of the Senate have also had the ability to choose from a list of the most popular tweets from their professors.

“The idea is to find a professor who is popular, but doesn’t get the credit they deserve,” said O’Mara.

“I find it really funny that it’s a popular professor that people seem to find this incredibly offensive.”

The first tweet to go viral came from the dean of the law school’s graduate student union, Robert M. Shafer.

“You think that’s a joke?

No, of course not.

The problem is, we need to have a more diverse class, and we need professors who speak up more often.

I’ve been saying for a long time, if we don’t speak up, we will lose.

And this tweet is proof of that,” Shafer said in a tweet.

The next tweet that went viral was from a graduate student who said she was the only person who “had the courage” to speak up about the professor’s tweet.

“I didn’t have the courage to say it, because I was scared to say anything.

And when I did say it to him, he didn’t listen.

He listened to me,” said graduate student Emily Pomeroy.”

It’s one thing to say that, ‘I don’t know what you’re talking about, but I don’t think that he should be here,’ but when you’re a person of color, when you see the professor, you’re not seeing it.

You’re seeing the face of a white person,” said PomerOY.

And there’s more.

“If you look at this tweet from a professor, I think it’s really sad that we don’ have diversity.

It’s really upsetting,” said former law student and Georgetown Law Professor Melissa A. Anderson.”

When a tweet is made, I would say it’s the worst kind of racism.

And the worst part is, when we say it on Twitter, we really don’t get it,” said Anderson.

One professor who did tweet the tweet, Georgetown Law’s Professor David C. Siegel, responded to the controversy.

He said in his tweet that he had not heard of the tweet before, but that the professor has tweeted his thoughts to him on multiple occasions.

“When you’re out there doing the work, and people like this tweet out, I feel bad for the people who are trying to say, ‘Oh, he doesn’t represent Georgetown.

He’s not representative of Georgetown.

And I hope he doesn’ t know that there are people of color out there in the world who love him and support him,'” Siegel said.

Related Post