Kids (Ain't All Right) Grace Mitchell Download 'Kids (Ain't All Right)' on iTunes
18 December 2014, 09:03
Sorry Sony. Better luck next week.
The latest chapter in Sony's ongoing saga with presumed N. Korean cyber hackers has resulted in the highly polarising decision not to move forward with the promotion or distribution of The Interview.
This decision has embroiled Sony in another big PR conundrum, evidenced by the amount of people taking them to task on the twitterverse. The scandal is three of nine globally trending topics and has inspired some pretty hilarious responses.
I did the Sony hack. It was me. I just wanted to find proof that Men in Black was a documentary, I didn't mean for all this fuss— Alex Hern (@alexhern) December 18, 2014
...but how can we get Sony to pull some of these whack albums doe?...— lalah hathaway (@lalahhathaway) December 18, 2014
Sony should leak The Interview online and blame it on North Korean hackers. pic.twitter.com/GyXIm1Bno2— Stephen Taylor (@stephen_taylor) December 18, 2014
Sony canceling this movie is even worse than when iTunes made us have that fucking U2 album.— Chris D'Elia (@chrisdelia) December 18, 2014
Sony just cancelled the next Spider-Man movie because the Green Goblin threatened New York. Stay safe everyone.— Burnie Burns (@burnie) December 18, 2014
"Please keep talking about Sony" -Bill Cosby— andy lassner (@andylassner) December 18, 2014
The cool thing about the Sony hacks is that 300 years from now there will literally be like two history nerds who even know it happened— Matt Novak (@paleofuture) December 18, 2014
"Sony, you've been handed the most free publicity in history, what's your plan to monetize it?" We're never going to release the film. "…"— Guy Endore-Kaiser (@GuyEndoreKaiser) December 18, 2014
Dear Sony Hackers: now that u run Hollywood, I'd also like less romantic comedies, fewer Michael Bay movies and no more Transformers.— Michael Moore (@MMFlint) December 17, 2014