How To Troll James Woods Correctly On Twitter

Back in July 2015, award-winning actor and self-centered right-wing mama’s boy James Woods sent out a rather insensitive Tweet in which he simultaneously made a dig at Caitlyn Jenner’s gender identity and reiterated the bogus accusation of Planned Parenthood of trafficking in organs harvested from abortions:


In reply to this post, a Twitter user going by the handle Abe List replied:

“cocaine addict James Woods still sniffing and spouting.”

As a result, Woods filed a $10 million lawsuit for defamation, and on February 11, 2016, the New York Times reported that Judge Mel Red Recana of the Los Angeles Superior Court denied a motion filed by Abe List’s lawyers this week to strike the case, allowing the suit to go forward.

On the one hand, James Woods is completely within his right to be litigious. Though the claim that he is addicted to cocaine is completely unsubstantiated, such allegations can prove damaging if taken out of context, considering that in showbiz, actors can easily find themselves out of a job over substance abuse. It is also ineffective to make such a cheap shot, especially since doing so indicates plot loss on the part of Woods’ detractor as the latter has shifted the topic of the discussion from Woods’ well-documented crummy, narcissistic system of values to his nonexistent drug addiction.

However, it is hilariously ironic that James Woods would be hurt by a cheap shot, considering that you don’t have to scroll too deep through his Twitter feed to find the ones he has made such as this one referencing Obama’s chosen style of dress whilst discussing the recent death of Supreme Court Justice Antonin Scalia:


Obviously, it would be a worthless idea to make cheap shots at James Woods, even if what goes around comes around. A better tactic would be to ridicule him in as truthful a manner as possible. With that in mind, let me show you how it’s done.

In response to the allegation that Obama was wearing golf shorts behind the podium, a direct challenge, laced with angry derision, is not unwelcome.

You could also call him out for how he has reacted to untrue allegations. The irony here is not hard to see.

Here, James Woods references an article about a 69-year-old Spanish civil servant who hadn’t shown up for work in six years.

James Woods thinks it’s cute and witty to joke that he thought this article was written about President Obama, even though the first line of the article states that the story is about a 69-year-old civil servant in Spain and NOT the President of the United States. But no. It’s not. Here, the direct approach is best, and in terms of the discussion, it’s best to stay on topic.

Here, we have a Tweet in which Woods makes an appallingly callous statement about drug addicts.


Once again, best to be nothing but direct, truthful and only call out Woods’ blinkered attitude. Sometimes, you might get enough space to get in a double shot.

You get the idea.

To sum up, if you are going to have a go at James Woods or, for that matter, any person you disagree with, it’s best to make sure you are truthful above all else. Otherwise, you will lose the plot, lose the argument, and let your side down. You might also get sued, if you’re not careful.

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