v. To post a link to an article or website that one vigorously dislikes.
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Yet another practice, colloquially known as "hate-linking," limits the algorithmic visibility of engagement, although this one is potentially traceable. "Hate-linking" occurs when a user links to another user’s tweet rather than mentioning or quoting the user.
—Zynep Tufekci, “Big Questions for Social Media Big Data: Representativeness, Validity and Other Methodological Pitfalls” (PDF), ICWSM ’14: Proceedings of the 8th International AAAI Conference on Weblogs and Social Media, April 14, 2014
Every time you hatelink something dumb some jerk wrote on the Internet, whoever profits from the ads running next to it wins.
—Xeni Jardin, “Every time you hatelink…,” Twitter, January 29, 2014
2013 (earliest)
And, it managed to piss off a whole lot of people who tweeted and linked to it, just like Kate Menendez probably planned when she wrote it. Jared Keller at Al Jazeera America tweeted a link, along with "ban Thought Catalog, ban it and burn it."

"'Thought Catalog' should change its name to 'Giving 19-Year-Olds Enough Rope Catalog,'" suggested Lindy West at Jezebel (again, with a link). There's also a link to the story in this article, so good for you Thought Catalog. You've got the hate-linking mastered.
—Arit John, “Mastering the Art of the Thought Catalog Troll,” The Wire, September 23, 2013