Senate Minority Leader Chuck Schumer (D-NY) speaks to reporters on Capitol Hill in Washington, USA, 30. January 2018.
Senate Minority Leader Chuck Schumer, what’s a Twitter user called “the worst argument for” net neutrality “always” Wednesday, as he tried to pull a sly reference to the port-a euphemism for “Netflix and chill.”
The tweet in question was rules a part of the Threads, in which Schumer argued against the repeal of the so – called “net neutrality”, the rules for customer access to apps and websites.
Without #NetNeutrality, if a couple of streaming of your favourite #Netflix show, but it afterwards keeps and kill the mood, who will be to blame?
— Chuck Schumer (@SenSchumer) February 27, 2018
“Without #NetNeutrality, if a couple of streaming your favorite show on #Netflix, but it afterwards keeps and kill the mood, who is to blame?” Schumer wrote.
The message had been 209 have retweeted times as of Wednesday afternoon, but had many of them mocking Schumer collected 550 answers –.
This is the worst argument for net neutrality that were ever made.
Please leave this to people who understand the Problem, Chuck.
— Lukas Simonis (@lsimonis) February 27, 2018
“Please leave this to people who understand the Problem, Chuck,” wrote user Lukas Simonis.
Don Stewart, Senate majority Leader Mitch McConnell’s deputy chief of staff, ribbed Schumer said: “you might want to get your Twitter password.”
Not to be a prude here, but you might want to get your Twitter password.
STEW ??? (@StewSays) February 27, 2018
Utah sen. Orrin Hatch was one of the many that tweeted a picture of the actor Steve Buscemi tries to pass as a high school student in an episode of “30 Rock.” Luke ‘ s spokesman, Matt Whitlock, replied from his personal account, saying: “I have very roughly this tweet for hours.”
Senator Hatch Office (@senorrinhatch) February 27, 2018
I have very roughly this tweet for hours.
— Matt Whitlock ?? (@mattdizwhitlock) February 27, 2018
The Federal Communications Commission repealed net neutrality in December. Democrats in Congress are trying to undo, cancel, and a group of attorneys General for 21 States and the District of Columbia filed a lawsuit last month in an effort to block the repeal.
The Associated Press contributed to this report.