How to be an influential conservative on social media, and avoid being a hypocrite

When it comes to social media politics, it is not uncommon for a conservative to have a Twitter feed filled with posts promoting his or her personal brand of conservatism.

But it is becoming more common for the likes of Sen. Ted Cruz (R-Texas) to use Twitter to bash Democrats and even his own party.

In recent months, Cruz has taken a stand against the media, but he hasn’t always done so in a way that reflects his conservative beliefs.

He has used the platform to criticize Democratic President Obama for not being a conservative enough.

And in a recent tweet, Cruz wrote, “It is not only Democrats who want to take away your Second Amendment rights.

Democrats also want to turn the NRA into a Democrat organization.

It’s the same way it was in the 1930s.”

Cruz also used Twitter in a manner that could have been considered hypocritical.

He criticized former President Barack Obama for signing a controversial immigration bill into law.

But when asked by a reporter whether he believes that amnesty will make it easier for illegal immigrants to come to the United States, Cruz responded, “No, it will not.”

And he criticized Sen. Lindsey Graham (R.S.), whom he criticized for voting against the bill, for voting for the bill.

“The bill he voted for would have made it easier to bring in more illegals,” Cruz said.

“It would have allowed for more illegality, and we don’t need more illegally, and it would have given amnesty to people who came here as children.”

While Twitter and other social media have been the platforms for Cruz and his political views for years, they are also becoming a new platform for a growing number of conservative media personalities.

Cruz, for example, has taken to Twitter to slam liberal media outlets for failing to cover the GOP presidential candidates debate last week.

The platform is also an effective platform for other conservative media figures to criticize President Obama.

When President Trump criticized former Democratic president Bill Clinton for pardoning former President George H.W. Bush and former President Jimmy Carter for their roles in the Watergate scandal, Cruz defended Trump by saying, “If a man who was impeached were to be pardoned, he would be a Democrat.”

Cruz is a strong proponent of the Tea Party movement, a movement that started out as an effort to defund Obamacare in the early years of the Obama administration and has grown into an anti-government movement.

But his tweets, particularly his comments about former President Obama, have often targeted the Democratic president.

On Twitter, Cruz often uses the platform as a platform to attack liberals.

In October, Cruz tweeted, “The Democratic Party has always had a monopoly on political correctness, and the new liberal elites in charge of the party are no different.

They are no less intent on using the language of ‘fairness’ than the Republican Party was.

And, of course, they have embraced the language and the rhetoric of the tea party.”

He also has criticized the Democratic Party for its stance on immigration reform.

“Democrats are now in the habit of supporting amnesty for illegals who came to this country as children, and then using it as a shield for their own immigration policies,” Cruz wrote.

“This is exactly what the tea partiers want to do.

Democrats want amnesty to continue so that the next generation can be able to immigrate to the U.S. They don’t want a better immigration system.

Democrats don’t have a better approach.”

Cruz, who has not been shy about criticizing the Democratic party, has become one of the most outspoken voices against the new Democratic administration.

He even used the Twitter platform to share his personal thoughts about former Secretary of State and current First Lady Hillary Clinton.

But there are some conservatives who believe that Cruz should take a step back and use his platform more to engage with his base.

“I think the real issue with him is his tweets are his personal attacks on the President, but his tweets can be used as a tool to mobilize his base,” said Matthew Kaczynski, a fellow at the Heritage Foundation and former senior aide to Sen. John McCain (R., Ariz.).

“I’m a big fan of his,” Kacoski continued.

“He’s very good at being a populist and he’s always going to be a populist, but I think it’s time for him to have more of a real voice.”

Cruz’s use of Twitter to attack Obama is an example of what conservatives have called the “Trump Effect,” a term coined by political scientist Jonathan Chait to describe the phenomenon where a politician with a different political agenda and worldview uses social media to attack another politician.

“The Trump Effect is a way to use social media in a very effective way to get your message across to your base, which is really important for the political future of the country,” Koczynski said.

The Trump effect has also been used by Republican leaders to push back against the party’s agenda on