Head over to Twitter for a massive GIF party.
Meanwhile, Facebook users are seesawing between delight and dread. They're psyched about Dave Chappelle's standup coming next year to Netflix and simultaneously disturbed by a post-election statement from the US Holocaust Memorial Museum.
Social Cues is our guide on what's trending among your friends and followers. Here's what people are talking about on social media this Tuesday:
#1MillionGifs: It could be the biggest GIF party ever. Twitter users are celebrating 1 million followers for "Hamilton" creator Lin-Manuel Miranda with the hashtag, calling for 1 million GIF posts. Miranda asked his fans to "wake me up with lovely gifs" before he went to sleep on Monday night. When he woke up, he joined the fun.
United States Holocaust Museum: The museum is "deeply alarmed at the hateful rhetoric at a conference of white nationalists" held Saturday in Washington, DC. During the meeting, just a few blocks from the museum, a white nationalist think tank made negative references about Jews and other minorities, and audience members repeatedly made the Nazi salute. The museum's statement, which is trending on Facebook, asks "all American citizens, our religious and civic leaders, and the leadership of all branches of the government to confront racist thinking and divisive hateful speech."
Chattanooga Bus Crash: A deadly school bus crash Monday in Tennessee continues to send shockwaves across the nation. Six elementary-school students were killed in the crash. Police announced Tuesday that the driver would be charged with vehicular homicide, reckless endangerment and reckless driving.
Dave Chappelle: The legendary "Chappelle's Show" host is making his return to your screens -- this time on Netflix. It had been 11 years since he left his show on Comedy Central, remaining off the grid until he hosted "Saturday Night Live" on November 12. He's slated for three standup specials for Netflix, leading to Chappelle trending on Facebook on Tuesday.
John F. Kennedy: Tuesday marks the 53rd anniversary of JFK's assassination in Dallas. The 35th president was riding in a motorcade when he was shot and killed. Twitter users were recalling the tragedy that still haunts Americans so many decades later.