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That awkward moment when rape jokes are sort of OK.
And meme him Twitter did, though not in the innocuous way Cosby’s social media team for some reason expected. In fact, very few people had anything nice to say about the guy. Most focused on the fact that Cosby was accused in a civil lawsuit of drugging and sexually assaulting 13 women—the suit was settled in 2006—a matter that came to light again recently following comments by fellow comedian Hannibal Buress.
Consider yourself warned: These tweets are brutal.
— Coolian Whipopoulus (@CoolWhipIV) November 10, 2014
— Cornhole West (@Floyd_Banks) November 10, 2014
— Jake Currie (@jakecurrie) November 10, 2014
— Drew Coombs (@random_tangent) November 10, 2014
— sailor goon (@meowmanifesto) November 10, 2014
— Migo Gang (@MisAmigosATL) November 10, 2014
— Selma Thighyek (@ridinwit_AK) November 10, 2014
— E.J. Coughlin (@ejc) November 10, 2014
— Rusty Redenbacher (@rustymk2) November 10, 2014
— Mike (@MacGarnagle) November 10, 2014
— Matthew Bramlett (@matthewbramlett) November 10, 2014
— Keep Mitch McConnell (@WaymoTheGod) November 10, 2014
— sideshowRaheem (@sideshowRaheem) November 10, 2014
— Adam Hammer (@AdamHammer) November 10, 2014
— Overdue Refunds (@FartoloColon) November 10, 2014
What is it they say in show business? Something about knowing your audience?
— Christina Warren (@film_girl) November 10, 2014
When you can’t drag a man into court, trial by Twitter has got to be the next best thing.
Photo via The World Affairs Council of Philadelphia/Flickr (CC BY 2.0)
Miles Klee is a novelist and web culture reporter. The former editor of the Daily Dot’s Unclick section, Klee’s essays, satire, and fiction have appeared in Lapham’s Quarterly, Vanity Fair, 3:AM, Salon, the Awl, the New York Observer, the Millions, and the Village Voice. He's the author of two odd books of fiction, 'Ivyland' and 'True False.'