ABC News reported that the lawmaker from New York’s top tip is “to be yourself and to really write your own tweets so that people know it’s you talking.” She also offered some encouragement to older colleagues, noting that “social media is not just for young people,” and praising 93-year-old former Congressman John Dingell for his Twitter chops.

Ocasio-Cortez herself boasts a cool 2.46 million followers on Twitter, and shared a solid selection of tips for using it with colleagues, per ABC:

On being yourself: 

On internet etiquette and literacy: 

On acting like a human, not a robot: 

Ocasio-Cortez’s colleagues in the House aren’t the only ones trying to figure out how to present themselves on social media. Recently, presidential hopeful Elizabeth Warren was mocked online after awkwardly cracking a beer on Instagram live following the announcement of her 2020 presidential bid. Meanwhile, potential 2020 candidate Beto O’Rourke bizarrely Instagrammed a routine teeth-cleaning while discussing politics:

And of course, we can’t forget the commander in chief, and his polarizing Twitter presence. While US president Donald Trump is not on Instagram, his Twitter is routinely riddled with choppy grammar, bizarre typos, and false statements. But despite all this, he has arguably been an incredibly effective user of the medium. Megan Garber pronounced in the Atlantic this week that “Donald Trump is, meaningfully, the first of the internet presidents”:

He embodies some of the core logics of the internet as a medium: He presents, through his angry and smirking and sometimes typo-laden tweets (before he bragged about “1000 hamburgers” on Tuesday morning, he boasted of the same amount of “hamberders”), a version of transparency. He responds to Americans’ fatigue with institutions by insisting that he is a one-man show.

Put another way: He’s following Ocasio-Cortez’s advice, and—for better or worse—being himself.

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