So many people litter your timeline with links to charitable events. That's fine. That's great, but the c*mulative effect of tweeting charitable links over and over is that we ignore you. Suddenly, everything's a good cause. Everyone needs help. Everyone deserves money. All could be true, but we'll never know if you're right or wrong because we couldn't keep up with the clicks and we stopped following you.
People Who Tweet About Glee
I don't like it when people tweet about Glee.
I don't know who this guy from our photo library is, but if he's tweeting about Glee, I don't like him.
Celebrities Using Twitter For Career Advancement/Social Networking
As someone who is not famous, I like to pretend that one day -- when I obtain obscene wealth writing both dick and fart jokes -- things will be different. That people in Hollywood or the publishing industry won't still worry about office politics, being friends with the right people and, most of all, sucking ass all the time. Of course, that's foolish. (Not the part about me becoming a fart joke billionaire -- that's only a matter of time -- but that bit about people behaving differently.) Of course, celebs are needy, pathetic, game-playing dbags just like the rest of us.
Still, when I see some B-list actor tweet compliments to some comic or celeb who is "hot right now" in a transparent attempt to curry favor and possibly inclusion in this person's next big project, I die a little. I'd love to tell you the most recent example I'm thinking of, but I hope to exchange super lame, sycophantic tweets with either of these dudes some day when I'm a big celeb sell out!
Yep. Just me and Louis C.K. kicking it in my horribly photoshopped imagination.
Sometimes, the politics are a little more subtle. Like when celebs tweet about the great time they had on the