In the latest edition of the motivational meme, the iPhone has been reimagined as a phone holder, with the message that “work hard to earn money”.
In other words, “Work hard to get paid”.
A few months ago, this meme was used to justify the use of overtime in an economy where the average salary in the UK is just over £7.50 per hour.
It was also used to support the continued use of mobile phones, which are currently the fastest growing form of employment in the country.
It’s not just the UK that has seen the rise in use of the meme, however.
A recent report found that a quarter of US workers are now using the meme on their phones, and an alarming one-third of US college students are now posting their own motivational memes.
The memes have been used to promote an economy that is in crisis.
In fact, the US is in the middle of a major recession and the number of people living in poverty has increased by 40 per cent in the past five years.
And although the use is largely in the US, it is now being used in other countries around the world.
In Spain, for example, the meme has been used in schools to motivate students to become better students.
In Brazil, a student at the Universidade Federal do Rio de Janeiro has been featured in a viral video urging students to make it in the world of marketing.
In Greece, a woman in a red dress has also used the meme to encourage women to get a second job.
The meme has also been used as an excuse to promote the use and growth of smartphones.
A study by the US Department of Commerce found that the iPhone is the fastest-growing form of American employment in more than 50 years.
Its use has increased dramatically in the last decade, with many millennials now relying on it to get by, according to a study published last year.
The trend could also be seen in other areas of the world, with social media being used to spread misinformation.
In South Africa, a viral clip featuring a woman explaining how she earns $300 a week on her Facebook page was used in the run-up to the country’s national election.
The clip featured a woman speaking about her struggles with unemployment and a lack of resources.
The woman claimed she was earning $300 on Facebook and could only afford to spend $200 a week.
In a country where the unemployment rate is almost 20 per cent, this video was used as a propaganda tool, and a number of politicians took to Facebook to denounce it.
One of the videos featured in the clip, which was viewed over 1.7 million times, featured the slogan “We can do it, we are the 99 per cent”.
In the run up to the election, the campaign of opposition party People Before Profit (PBP) used the clip to make the point that “the 99 per percent is on the streets, they have nowhere to go, and they need help.”
In another viral video, a young man in a black hoodie and hoodie was seen discussing how he earned $200 in a short time.
In both videos, the young man said that he had spent $300 in an hour on Facebook, but it was just for one hour.
The young man later explained that he spent $600 in an hours work.
The man then shared a link to the Facebook page where he posted the video.
The video has since been removed.