HBO not pleased with Trump's 'Game of Thrones'-inspired meme


Apart from the official post from HBO, two cast members from the Games of Thrones personally criticized Donald Trump over his ignorant tweet. But they don't use the phrase in quite the same manner as Trump did. In addition to Martin's declaration, the HBO show has addressed issues of globalism versus nationalism and the importance of standing behind your oaths, as well as delving into questions of what gives people power and the complicated dynamics between men, women, and power.

The network also poked fun of Trump's tweet on Twitter, writing, "How do you say trademark misuse in Dothraki?" a reference to the language spoken by the nomadic warriors who roam the series' Dothraki sea.

For anyone who doesn't watch "Game of Thrones", it depicts an epic struggle among seven kingdoms for power, which is kaleidoscopic over time since different ruling houses get the upper hand.

Co-star Sophie Turner also joined in.

Although EW did not confirm it, the meetings could include Bran Stark (Isaac Hempstead-Wright) meeting with Jon to deliver the big information he discovered at the end of season seven. "She tweeted 'Not Today". Earlier too, political tweets have largely relied on signature lines from the HBO show.

Khashoggi's sons ask for their father's boddy
Turkish Vice President Fuat Oktay told the official Anadolu news agency Monday that "all those reports should be investigated". The prince, who was held for almost a year, is a nephew of King Salman .

"Trump! You must not threaten our nation and must not insult our president..."

With its majestic scale and scorched earth mayhem, Game of Thrones' season six epic Battle of the Bastards remains one of TV's most thrilling moments in recent years.

To understand just how vast this battle scene will be, Peter Dinklage (who plays Tyrion Lannister) described it when compared to the famous episode "The Battle of the Bastards", which involved Jon Snow leading a fight against Ramsey Bolton for control of the North.

Trump repeatedly denounced the agreement as the "worst ever" negotiated by the United States and said it gave Iran too much in return for too little.

He also encouraged his 1.15million followers to go out and vote by setting his cover photo to the date of this month's midterms with a slogan which said: 'Fear cuts deeper than swords'.