Not surprisingly, hashtags urging people to pray for Nice have popped up quickly following an attack that killed more than 70 in France during Bastille Day celebrations. And that’s fine; it only becomes a problem when the U.S. State Department confuses hashtags with foreign policy.

And there are the posters:

Celebrated British graffiti artist Banksy was quick to distribute his offering (which, as far as we can tell, might have been recycled from November’s terror attack in Paris — and that’s the sign of a serious problem).

Speaking of terrorists, there have been conflicting reports that ISIS is responsible for the attack in Nice. Somehow, though, President Obama’s post-Orlando claim that the terror group’s morale is sinking doesn’t quite ring true — at least judging by the posters that ISIS has already started trading online.

Jenan Moussa is a Dubai-based reporter for Arabic Al Aan TV and has been following ISIS on social media channels.

Just a reminder: there was a fire at the Eiffel Tower Thursday, but it was attributed to a fireworks truck that caught fire.

Orlando was just the beginning … of a renewed push for gun control, punctuated by a 25-hour catered sleep-over by Democrats on the House floor.

This is truly frightening stuff, considering how many people were killed Thursday by a truck — never mind the weapons found inside.

And there are more:

Horrible. And while good people use hashtags to send their thoughts and prayers to the people of France, ISIS is also using those same hashtags to ensure its message is spread as widely as possible. The question is: are the right people paying attention?