Twitter users have been changing their profiles in protest over proposed immigration policy from the Government.
Conservative Home Secretary Amber Rudd has announced plans which would force companies to publish lists of their foreign staff, in an apparent attempt to encourage higher British employment.
The plans have caused a significant reaction on social media - some of it rhyming.
She's making a list
She's checking it twice
She's gonna find out who's foreign or nice
Amber Rudd is coming to town...#NationalPoetryDay
-- Anna (@TGAnnaWade) October 6, 2016
I am a foreign doctor
And you are Amber Rudd
It's like I'm your Bugs Bunny
And you're my Elmer Fudd#NationalPoetryDay
-- Keith Burge (@carryonkeith) October 6, 2016
Others just had some strong words.
When business owners have to give lost of 'foreign' workers, what does 'foreign' actually mean? Not born here? Different colour? #CPC16
-- Moi (@Kelsblells) October 6, 2016
Will Prince Philip of Greece and Denmark, Duke of Edinburgh KG, go on the Foreign Workers List at Windsor? #CPC16
-- Aodh (@AodhBC) October 6, 2016
Now things have been taken a step further though, with many editing their Twitter profiles to broadcast their foreign status in protest.
I have just added one word to my Twitter profile: Foreign. Amy one else care to join me?
-- Jay Rayner (@jayrayner1) October 5, 2016
Food critic Jay Rayner was one of the first to start the trend, but many have since followed suit.
-- Christine Steel (@Krys2549) October 6, 2016
I've added 'Foreign' to my profile.
-- Pete Clarke (@creativeblock_) October 5, 2016
Just updated my Twitter profile to say FOREIGN. I reject the legitimacy of any xenophobic government. https://t.co/q60ZHu3ecP
-- (((Sara T'Rula))) (@saratrula) October 5, 2016
New addition to my profile "Proud to be foreign". Anyone else?
-- Ana M Sánchez-Arce (@AnaMSanchezArce) October 6, 2016
Theresa May's speech at the Conservative Party conference in Birmingham caused something of a Twitter storm in itself - particularly her talk about foreign citizens.
"If you believe you're a citizen of the world, you're a citizen of nowhere," said the Prime Minister. "You don't understand what the very word 'citizenship' means."
May's words have inspired users' protests, with "citizen of nowhere" also being added to profiles.
Many even changed their Twitter name.
Whether or not Rudd's policy of naming foreign workers will be put into force is still up for debate.
For now at least, people aren't best pleased with the idea or the Prime Minister's comments.
Some think May's comments make for a decent tag line though ...
Someone should get a bunch of 'CITIZEN OF NOWHERE' t-shirts made up, with all proceeds going to a fitting charity. I'd certainly buy one.
-- Pete Paphides (@petepaphides) October 5, 2016