Incoming US president Donald Trump likes a drama. Barely a day goes by in which he doesn't have a pop at someone on Twitter, whether it's North Korea, Meryl Streep or John Lewis - the historic civil rights campaigner, not the department store. Not yet anyway.
No doubt many more will come into his 140-character crosshairs after he perceives them to have insulted his brilliance, and we'd wager a fair few of these will come from the world of technology. Here are five scenarios we think could play out over the next four years, or more likely, four months.
A technology company and/or its CEO
Trump has made clear that he does not think US companies should be using overseas workers when they could be made in the good ol' US-of-A. And he has made this known on Twitter, as numerous car manufacturers have found out. With many tech companies making products overseas, such as Apple in China, it probably won't be long before Trump sets about taking them to task on Twitter for such actions.
Or it may just be because someone puts their head above the parapet to question the motives of some questionable government initiative Trump is to announce. After all, we've seen how badly he reacts to criticism on more than one occasion.
Hacking is bad. So said Trump last week in his freewheelin' press conference. But he also thinks Russia will stop any hacks against the USA once he's in charge. He also accused China of being behind the Office of Personnel Management hack in 2014. This is something many believe, although it has never been officially verified.
Bottom line, though, is Trump and cyber security have a rocky relationship and he can't be guaranteed to toe the party line.
Furthermore, it remains to be seen if Trump really wants to believe everything he's told about information security, especially from those on his side - the US, not Russia. So it would not be surprising if at some point in the not-too-distant future he attacks a security company or individual in relation to a security or hacking related situation.
This maybe a company refusing to help unlock a device, a report that criticises the security of some government agency, or Trump's own website perhaps. Or maybe his own intelligence agencies, when they confirm that yes Russia was behind a leak of information, will get an earful for being 'so dishonest'.
A tech luminary
No doubt at some point Trump's team will embark on some madcap plan relating to encryption or internet governance net neutrality maybe, and someone hugely respected tech luminary will call it out for the nonsense it is.
This will of course get Trump's goat and he'll rush to Twitter to tell the world why this person - maybe it will be Sir Tim Berners-Lee, or Elon Musk, or Vincent Cerf - is now ‘so sad' and ‘so dishonest', and we'll get into another huge round of opinion pieces on why Trump is wrong or right and we'll all ignore the real issue at hand.
An intelligence leak
No doubt intelligence chiefs in the CIA, FBI and elsewhere are deeply worried that Trump's fast and loose ‘tell it like it is' style will lead to the release of some highly classified report or information by Trump himself.
It's not hard to imagine it. The media disputes some claim by Trump or his team, and in a fit of pique Trump fires up Twitter and spews out the facts he's been told in the highest secrecy.
So far Twitter has steered clear of any mention of banning Trump, but the firm could well be forced to take action if he crosses the line on its terms and conditions. After all, it's done likewise with some other far-right users of the site, so clearly will take action if finally forced to do so.
Then again, it would be some situation if Twitter banned the president from posting on its site. Of course if this did happen it would deny Trump his usual avenue of vengeance. Unless he turns to the official POTUS account.
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