The meme, which has been used by a range of organisations and activists in protest against US President Donald Trump, is being used by anti-Trump protesters on Twitter as a way to "disrupt" Trump's presidency and is gaining traction online. "I think it's a very dangerous meme," Norman Solomon, a senior fellow at the Brookings Institution think tank, told Al Jazeera."It is an attempt to destabili...
The peace accord has been signed by 195 countries and is the biggest peace deal in history.
But the accord has not been ratified by the Senate, so there are still plenty of hurdles for President Donald Trump to clear before he can sign it.
Here are some key things to know about the deal: What does it do?
The accord is a major deal in terms of both its size and the amount of commitments it includes.
It contains commitments from more than a dozen countries that have committed to uphold the rights of refugees and to combat terrorism.
The countries signing on include the United States, Germany, Britain, France, Australia, Canada, Mexico, Japan, the United Arab Emirates, Qatar, Saudi Arabia, Egypt, India, Turkey, Egypt and the United Kingdom.
How much does it cost?
The agreement includes $1.2 trillion in pledges for aid, but many of the countries involved have to contribute their own funds.
The agreement also commits the United Nations and other international organizations to implement the agreements principles.
Will Trump get a chance to sign it?
The United States has been at war in Iraq since 2003 and is at war with al-Qaida in Iraq (AQI) in Syria, a group that is fighting a proxy war against Syrian President Bashar Assad.
As a result, there are no U.S. troops in Syria and there is no formal U.N. Security Council resolution authorizing the use of force.
But there are some signs that the U.K. is pushing Trump to sign the agreement, which would help stabilize Syria and bring about a political solution in the country.
The deal also commits other countries to supporting the transition to peace in Syria.
Is it a good deal for Trump?
There are some caveats to the agreement.
The accord does not include a U.n.
Security Assembly resolution authorizing U.s. military action against the Assad regime, so it’s unlikely Trump would get to sign on to the accord if he were to get the backing of the U,N.
or the U.,S.
That said, the deal is a win for Trump.
He’s not likely to have to face the prospect of having to go to Congress to make changes to his administration’s strategy.
It also comes as he faces criticism for not taking a stronger stance against the Islamic State group.
And it’s possible that the agreement will prompt other countries, especially China, to begin to back more U.U.S.-led efforts to bring peace to the Middle East, including military strikes.
That would be a positive development for Trump and his team, as well as for the global economy.
The United Nations General Assembly on Monday will consider a new round of peace accreditation, which could lead to the final approval of the peace accord.
But if the peace agreement fails to get a vote, it’s likely the next round of accreditation will be the final one.
That could come in 2018, 2019 or 2020.