It’s the year 2047.
The United States is in the middle of a war.
You know what that means.
It means that every year, every year the government will send a message to every child that their birthday is a day of celebration.
It’s a birthday tradition that has been in place for hundreds of years.
In the early days of the US, children would collect the first year’s coins and send them off to the US Mint, the oldest surviving government mint in the world.
The coins would then be melted down and sent back to their parents for a new year’s coin, which would then become the first birthday coin.
Each year, as a reminder to their loved ones, the mint would send out a message on a poster that read “Birthday Day!”.
It’s as simple as that.
The birthday meme goes a step further.
It goes as far as to make the actual date of the coin, the first day of the year, the birthday of someone, and so on.
It has been popular for years, and is still going strong.
The origin of the birthday meme has been lost in time, but it is now online.
This is the meme, created by an artist named Kevin, and uploaded to the internet by another artist, Joe Gans.
The meme has more than 100,000 views on YouTube.
The first tweet The origin for the meme is a tweet from someone called Kevin, a writer for the popular satirical magazine The Onion.
It reads: ‘2047 – I’m a writer, I write birthday jokes.
‘So this year, I’m going to do a birthday meme.
I’m going for the new year, and I’m making a new birthday meme, which is a birthday parody of the new president.
Kevin tweeted a photo of the tweet with a picture of himself in front of a sign that read, ‘Happy Birthday to You’.
That’s when the original tweet started circulating.
‘That’s my birthday!’ wrote one user on the satirical site, and another added, ‘That makes me want to die.
I feel so guilty and embarrassed for that.’
On social media, people were shocked and horrified.
‘This is so insensitive and disgusting, so cruel and sad,’ wrote one.
Others expressed shock at the thought of the president getting to choose who his birthday was.
It was later discovered that Kevin was a freelance writer.
He wrote a letter to the editor of The Onion, asking if he could be included in the article, which was accepted.
‘I think it would be very interesting to do the birthday spoof of the real president of the United States, who was not elected by the American people and who would be the first president to receive an actual coin that wasn’t a fake,’ wrote Kevin.
He was soon featured on the cover of The New York Times.
A few days later, he posted a new tweet, this time to a parody of Trump, saying that he was proud of being a ‘fake president’.
He also added: ‘My new year has just begun!’
It’s been a year since the election of Donald Trump, and it is also a year that Kevin has been thinking about how he was going to celebrate his birthday.
He said: ‘I’ve been thinking of ways to commemorate that day.
If it wasn’t for the internet, I would never have thought of doing a birthday spoof.
I feel like I should be proud of this fact, I don’t know if I should celebrate it or not.
‘In the meantime, I think I should make some birthday wishes.’
The irony in all of this The irony is that in the last year, we have witnessed the rise of a new meme: the birthday parody.
As you can imagine, some people find it offensive.
‘There are so many memes that say things like ‘I wish he’d died before he was elected’, ‘I’m a bad guy’ or ‘I hope he dies before he becomes president’.
Some of these things are very, very funny, but they have to do with the fact that they are not true,’ said Gans, who has written several books on satire.
‘People have to remember that they can’t say anything that’s not funny or true.
There’s just no place for satire in the modern world.’
It’s not just funny or false that people take offence to, they take offence because it is an exaggeration.
They don’t realise that it’s not real.
‘When people are making jokes about things that are very real, they’re not mocking the reality of the situation.
It makes them realise that there is no place to do that, because that is a form of satire,’ said Chris Gethard, who runs the popular website Imgur.
‘It’s a way of making a joke about something that’s completely false.’