Content Analysis


The first 100 tweets varied in form and content but Domestic Policies and Media were dominant areas of interest. The analysis took into account the overall subject matter, purpose and mood of each tweet.

 

 

A more detailed breakdown reveals further insight into the nature of Trump’s discourse, divided below into five core sections.

 

Government & Policies

Security (10)
Vote / Vote fraud (9)
Jobs (7)
Ban (6)
Meeting (6)
Speech (6)
Border (5)
Election (5)
MAGA (5)
Automotive (4)
Business (4)
Deal (3)
Immigration (3)
Nomination (3)
Vetting (3)
Cabinet (2)
Factories (2)
Order (2)
Polls (2)
Result (2)
Tax (2)
Trade (2)
Statement (2)
Wall (2)
Administration (1)
Campaign (1)
Cause (1)
Democracy (1)
Funds (1)
Healthcare (1)
Investigation (1)
NAFTA (1)
Opinion (1)
Pipelines (1)
Politics (1)
Primaries (1)
Sanctuary (1)
Rally (1)
Review (1)
Rights (1)
Views (1)

Institutions & Individuals

People / Americans (15)
President (7)
Senators (7)
Executives / CEOs (6)
Judges (5)
Supreme Court (4)
Democratic Party (3)
Everybody (3)
Federal Court (3)
Football players (3)
Obama (3)
Protesters (3)
Secretary (3)
Terrorists (3)
Museums (2)
ISIS (2)
Attorney General (1)
Celebrities (1)
CIA (1)
Christians (1)
Dudes (1)
Feds (1)
GOP (1)
Governors (1)
Ivanka (1)
Jail (1)
Lawyers (1)
Mayors (1)
Mike Pence (1)
Prime Ministers (1)
Samsung (1)
Schwarzenegger (1)
Tourists (1)
Universities (1)

Media

Interview (11)
Fake News (8)
Media (8)
Fox News (7)
NY Times (6)
ABC (4)
Ratings (3)
CBN (2)
CNN (2)
Story (2)
Coverage (1)
NBC (1)
Photo (1)
Source (1)
Subscriber (1)
Television (1)
The Apprentice (1)
Washington Post (1)

Locations

America (25)
White House (8)
World (4)
Iran (3)
Mexico (3)
Middle-East (2)
Washington DC (2)
Airport (1)
Australia (1)
Boston (1)
California (1)
Chicago (1)
Europe (1)
France (1)
Iraq (1)
Miami (1)
Paris (1)
Philadelphia (1)

Actions

Come in / Come into (7)
Do / Build / Make (6)
Decide (6)
Enjoy (6)
Thank (5)
Win (5)
Congratulate (3)
Announce (3)
Apologise (3)
Agree (3)
Halt (3)
Kill (3)
Look (3)
Protest (3)
Believe (2)
Change (2)
Focus (2)
Like / Love (2)
Lose (2)
Support (2)
Study (2)
Take advantage (2)
Argue (1)
Blame (1)
Buy (1)
Cancel (1)
Challenge (1)
Check (1)
Come back (1)
Control (1)
Detain (1)
Flee (1)
Fight (1)
Fire (1)
Help (1)
Join (1)
Keep out (1)
Progress (1)
Protect (1)
Pay (1)
Promise (1)
Tave over (1)
Waste (1)
Work (1)


A visual representation of the most mentioned terms illustrate the elements understood as priorities in Trump’s administration.
 

 

Adjectives and adverbs were extensively used to enhance the sentiment behind each tweet. This section is split between positive and negative moods.
 

Mood – Negative


Bad (14)
Not (12)
Fake (8)
Failing (4)
Illegal (4)
Wrong (4)
Horrible (3)
Out (3)
Terrible (3)
Weak (3)
Little (3)
Angry (2)
Dangerous (2)
Ridiculous (2)
Ashamed (1)
Difficult (1)
Dishonest (1)
Dumb (1)
Hard (1)
Inaccurate (1)
Lost (1)
Negative (1)
Poor (1)
Sad (1)
Traitor (1)
 

Mood – Positive


Great (7)
Big (6)
Good / Very good (3)
First (2)
Higher (2)
Important (2)
Strong (2)
Amazing (1)
Better (1)
Brave (1)
Brilliant (1)
Careful (1)
Correct (1)
Fantastic (1)
Free (1)
Happy (1)
Interesting (1)
Kind (1)
Long (1)
Massive (1)
Nice (1)
Peaceful (1)
Respected (1)
Right (1)
Smart (1)
 

 

On the same note, what people, places or things were mostly praised or insulted by Trump?


NY Times – negative (19)
Bad people / dudes – negative (6)
Obama / Democrats – negative (5)
America – positive (4)
Decision (on lift ban) – negative (4)
Washington Post – negative (3)
Meetings – positive (3)