In its first 24 hours, the hashtag #Gamergaters are sharing more than 2.7 million tweets and sharing more images than the hashtags #TrumpBros and #Feminists.
The campaign, which began with the #NotYourShield hashtag in response to the #GamerGaters harassment of Anita Sarkeesian, has expanded to include #NotMyShield and #NotAllMen hashtags, where #Gamergoat, the term for Gamergate, is used.
The movement has also been taking aim at critics, both women and men, in the form of targeted and often vitriolic hate mail, including threats and death threats, as well as harassing and bullying.
The campaign is targeting critics, including Anita Sarvesh, the creator of the #notyourshield hashtag.
Sarkeesh’s Feminist Frequency, an online video series that examines the sexism and racism in video games, has been targeted in the #Gaters’ campaign, as have a number of women who have worked on the show.
The hashtag #notallmen, a campaign that began in response for the #Trumpers harassment of journalist Ben Shapiro, has also gained momentum.
The hashtag #NotMe, used to target the media, is trending as well, with tweets and photos shared by #Notyourshield hashtags and hashtags for #Gamergatherers, #GamerGoat, #notmyshield, and #notyours.
In its 24 hours of use, #Notmyshield has surpassed #GamerBros in terms of followers, with more than 1.2 million followers.
In response to these growing numbers, #gamergate has set up a hashtag #BiasAlert that allows people to report and flag tweets, photos, and video that they believe have been used to hurt or demean women, people of color, trans people, and others.
The hashtags were created to be self-explanatory, allowing the movement to track trends and trends without having to go into the source material.
A new #GamerGamers hashtag, #biasalert, has emerged and is attracting attention from Twitter users, and has been retweeted over 10,000 times.
#biskill has received over 2,000 retweets.
The #Gamergamers hashtag has also received more than 11,000 tweets and 8,600 likes since its launch on July 14.
The #NotGamergamiers hashtag, which has been used for the past two days, has over 6,000 followers.
The hashtags also have some users who say they’ve been targeted by the #biscuitgate campaign, an effort to target advertisers who support #Gamergirl, a hashtag started by #GamerGamer, who has been using the hashtag to promote her campaign.
In addition, a petition started on Change.org asking advertisers to pull their ads from the #BiscuitGate campaign has garnered more than 70,000 signatures.
The GamerGate movement is an online movement that aims to expose corruption within video game journalism.
#Gamermovement is a new hashtag that is not associated with #Gamer.
In addition to its Twitter activity, #Gamers are participating in a #AskGamers subreddit.
The movement has grown exponentially in recent days, with people from all over the world sharing their personal experiences with #Gamies harassment.
Some people have also started a #Gamer Gamers subreddit on Facebook.
The recent surge of interest in the hashtag was evident when the hashtag went viral on Twitter.
Many users began using the #Gamergate hashtag, posting pictures of themselves holding signs that read #BitchHate, #HateWomen, and “#StopGamerGate.
The responses were overwhelming, with many people sharing their own stories of harassment or threats.
In the past month, the #gamergaters campaign has spread to more than 50 countries and territories.
A Facebook event was held on August 6 in New York City, featuring some of the biggest names in gaming and social media, including @NotYourshield, @notallgamers, @GamerGates, and @biskills.
On Twitter, the hashtagged #GamerMovement has more than 5.2M followers, which is up more than 25 percent from the number of followers at its peak on July 13.
The group’s number of new followers has been growing, too.
Twitter is one of the most active platforms for the movement, with users posting hundreds of thousands of times per day on the hashtag.
Some users have begun using the hashtag to promote their own videos, such as the one above.
Many gamers have also launched their own YouTube channels, and some are now actively discussing the issue on Twitter, including the #gamershow, which featured former gaming journalist Ben Kuchera.