Bikini Diplomacy: Pamela Anderson poses in tiny bikini and desperately asks Trump to free 'ex-lover' Julian Assange

Some of her fans were sure that Anderson's stunt was the right way to go when it comes to getting Donald Trump to take notice


                            Bikini Diplomacy: Pamela Anderson poses in tiny bikini and desperately asks Trump to free 'ex-lover' Julian Assange
(Twitter/ @pamfoundation)

In a bid to get her rumored "ex-lover", Wikileaks founder Julian Assange a presidential pardon, Pamela Anderson posted a photo of herself in a two-piece bikini that left little to the imagination. 

The actress and activist posted two back and white photos on her @PamFoundation Twitter account on Monday, December 7, tagging the outgoing President Donald Trump to pardon Assange, who came under the international spotlight in 2010 after exposing classified documents from then-US Army intelligence analyst Chelsea Manning. In the bikini-clad image of hers, Anderson was seen holding a placard that said "Bring Julian Assange home Australia" and in the second picture Anderson held up a sign which read, “I am Julian Assange #FreeAssange.” "⁦@POTUS please #pardonjulianassange," the model wrote as the caption to the images. 



 

Soon enough, reactions started pouring in, as some of her fans were sure that Anderson's stunt was the right way to go when it comes to getting Trump to take notice. "That'll get his attention," one of them wrote, while another said, "This is actually a great way for trump to see it." A third reminded her that it was the best time to get the president to notice because he was on his way out of the White House after losing the 2020 election. "The light at the end of the tunnel is not an illusion, The tunnel is. This month he will be free," the user commented. 

One more wrote, "A very convincing argument indeed. But nobody else can make the case like Pamela Anderson. Thank you for your steadfastness Pamela." The next remarked, "You would have thought he would have and set him on a fact-finding mission."



 



 



 



 



 

 

There were also those who showed their support for Assange's freedom. "Sir @realDonaldTrump please end your term with this mic drop and #PardonAssange," one of them noted, while nother quipped, "Good timing, Pam. We love all people who give a damn and realize #WeAreAllAssange. #FreePress is so badly threatened now, even by some on the left who think censorship is good. If anybody knows that is bad it is you! Government censoring 'lies' is followed by censoring truth."

One more tweeted, "Assange should not ever have been punished at all." Another wrote, "Assange has been punished enough - his freedom curtailed for years - anymore would be a demonstration of both spite and revenge that would make the perpetrators look very petty indeed."



 



 



 



 

On Monday, Anderson also tweeted the link to an online event launching a book of portraits of Assange supporters around the world. Her photos seemed to be a part of the portraits. The book is part of the Courage Foundation’s #WeAreMillions arts project that demonstrates global support for Assange’s fight against extradition.



 

“#WeAreMillions features striking black-and-white images of supporters holding signs that express simply and clearly why they are standing up for Assange,” the book’s webpage states. The images “aim to convey the breadth of recognition that Assange’s persecution represents a threat to journalistic freedom and whistle-blowing everywhere,” it states. According to the book’s webpage, “the Trump administration wants to prosecute Assange for publishing US government documents in 2010 that exposed war crimes, previously uncounted civilian casualties, and human rights abuses.” 


 

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