There might be a new comedy sketch show in the works that won't hammer viewers with leftist talking points couched in alleged humor as we're so used to seeing from current late-night comedians.
Actor and former "Saturday Night Live" regular Rob Schneider teased such a show in a now-deleted tweet. "We are going to do a comedy sketch show which will only be about what we think is funny. There will be no liberal OR conservative bias," said the screenshot posted in the tweet, according to The Daily Caller. "There may be politics if it's really funny ... But unlike what you see now, there will be no political agenda. We will AIM at ALL SIDES Unsparingly."
In other words, the potential show will not restrain itself to merely regurgitating approved "Woke" humor.
"Are you in for this show? Please let me know!" added the message.
The caption of the tweet noted, "I sincerely believe that each late nite host is really funny. However, ALL of their monologues and jokes are completely interchangeable."
It's unclear why Schneider deleted the tweet, but other posts on his account similarly tease such a show and echo his disdain for current comedic sameness.
"Question," said another Schneider tweet, which was posted earlier on Wednesday. "Would you guys and gals be interested in watching a sketch tv show with no political agenda? Thinking about starting one... Soon."
Schneider took a shot at so-called "Social Justice Morons" on Tuesday.
"In 2019; Let's declare the tyranny of the Social Justice Morons war over other people's words & ideas over & tossed 2 the dustbin of history," he posted.
Schneider also reacted to the outrage mob attacking stand-up comedian and actor Louis C.K. During a leaked performance last last month, C.K. joked about sacred cows on the Left, such as "gender neutral" teens and the expertise of school shooting survivors.
Former Playboy writer Bridget Phetasy dismissed the idea that C.K.'s humor was unacceptable. "I'll laugh at whatever the f*** I want and saying you can't laugh at school shootings—so by extension I can't laugh at cancer? I can't laugh at death? I can't laugh at tragedy? Where exactly is the line of what's 'acceptable' and who gets to determine that?" wrote the MEL contributor.
Clearly in agreement with Phetasy, Schneider quote-tweeted, "And who exactly gets to decide what every one else gets to listen to or watch? We'll decide for ourselves, thank you very much d***head."