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Haters Gonna Bait: Internet Pounces on Trump's Crude Koi-Feeding Technique

© AP Photo / Andrew HarnikPresident Donald Trump and Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe wave to members of the media after feeding fish at a koi pond at the Akasaka Palace, Monday, Nov. 6, 2017, in Tokyo.
President Donald Trump and Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe wave to members of the media after feeding fish at a koi pond at the Akasaka Palace, Monday, Nov. 6, 2017, in Tokyo. - Sputnik International
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It's safe to say the internet holds an opinion on almost every topic known to mankind, so it shouldn't be surprising that netizens felt compelled to weigh in on US President Donald Trump's fish feeding skills.

Visiting the Akasaka Palace in Tokyo with Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe, 45 was caught on camera dumping an entire box of fish food on a pond full of precious koi, and social media users weren't kind about his mistake.

​The photos spread like wildfire, triggering the Twitterati.

​Memes were even created to point out that Trump wasn't supposed to dump all that food onto the fish. (Who doesn't learn not to feed fish too much as a kid?)

​What seemed to escape the notice of many, however, was that Abe had done the same just seconds before. The difference was just that Abe spooned his fish contribution out gracefully; Trump just stuck out the wooden box containing the food and turned it over.

But presentation counts, and the internet's verdict was that former President Barack Obama fed fish better.

​Trump, currently on a 12-day trip to Asia, made landfall in Japan before heading on his merry way to South Korea, China, Vietnam and the Philippines.

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