On Twitter, people are obsessed with #IamJackie, a photo of the late comedian and actress Jackie Chan, who died in a car crash on Nov. 16, 2011.
The tweet was so popular that it got trending, according to data analytics company Tweakbot.
People responded with hundreds of thousands of retweets and comments.
Chan’s death inspired a Facebook post from actress Jessica Alba, who tweeted, “Jackie Chan died a hero.”
The post, which was shared more than 100,000 times and shared by celebrities such as Leonardo DiCaprio and Brad Pitt, inspired a conversation about social media and journalism.
“I am so proud of Jackie Chan for being a role model and helping people change the world and the way we talk to each other, write and tell stories,” Alba wrote.
“The world will never know the joy Jackie Chan gave to people and the impact he had on the lives of millions of people.”
Alba then shared the tweet with her 2.2 million followers, who responded with the hashtag #JackieChan.
It had more than 25,000 retweards and comments as of Tuesday morning.
“Jacky’s death has changed everything for the better, but this story still resonates,” Albus said in a statement to The Canadian Press.
“In the years since Jackie’s death, many have struggled with mental illness and the struggles they’ve experienced as a result of being bullied, bullied, harassed, and stalked.
She was a model for the world, a rolemodel for us all. “
But Jackie was more than just a celebrity.
She was a model for the world, a rolemodel for us all.
People want to be heard and respected for who and what they are, and for their bravery and their commitment to the community.”
A Facebook user named Mimi T wrote in a comment to Alba’s post, “I can honestly say I am proud to have known Jackie Chan.
Jackie was the epitome of a beautiful woman and a true role model.”
Chan’s widow, Chan Hock Choo, also responded to the tweet, writing in a tweet, “To those who are angry at me for sharing this, I would like to say thank you for being kind to my daughter and my friend.”
A tweet from an American comedian, Adam Carolla, has been viewed more than 10 million times, and is shared more that 8 million times. “
She and I have had many close friends who were bullied and harassed by the community, and she is now one of my closest friends.”
A tweet from an American comedian, Adam Carolla, has been viewed more than 10 million times, and is shared more that 8 million times.
He says he was inspired to write the story after hearing about a story on the show “Real Time With Bill Maher” about an African-American male comedian who had been sexually harassed in the industry.
“There are people who have been treated unfairly because of their race and sexuality, and we are constantly bombarded with messages of abuse and discrimination that are so pervasive, so pervasive and so damaging,” Carolla wrote in an email.
“This story resonates because it shows the truth about who Jackie Chan was and what he meant to our culture and country.”
A story about his death by The Associated Press, a news organization based in Toronto, received nearly 5,000 comments, mostly from people who were angry about his tweet.
“What a great example of what not to do,” wrote a user named Lillis.
“If you ever do anything to hurt someone who is just trying to do the best for themselves and their family, it is time to leave your job and come back to your country.”
An account named Lacey wrote, “Why did he have to die?
How dare you share this?”
The Associated Statesman, an online newspaper in Washington, D.C., received nearly 2,000 responses to the story, mostly about how to make a more powerful statement.
The article includes advice on how to respond to negative reactions, and to avoid being “too polite.”
You will always have the strength and support of your friends and family.” “
My message to you all is that you are not alone and that you will always be welcomed with open arms.
You will always have the strength and support of your friends and family.”
Albus told The Canadian Post that the tweet was not meant to be disrespectful to Chan.
“It’s not a joke, and it’s not meant as a way to insult anyone,” Albaz said.
To be honest, I was kind of surprised to see people respond in