Some people didn't and voiced their disgust on the Doritos Facebook page.
That's where Mike Melgaard and his fake Doritos ForHelp account comes in.
Many of us see scammers as a dangerous nuisance, but played correctly, every scammer interaction can be an opportunity to get extremely weird toward a confused stranger. For more scammers messing up, here's the worst scammer the world's ever seen, as well as a scammer who got trolled with some Photoshop skills.
The British phone company, Tesco Mobile, has one of the most savage Twitter account on the internet.
Most people think it's fun and games to joke about Tesco's crappy coverage, or even the obnoxious auto-generated voice mails, but Tesco Mobile doesn't play.
Just take a look at some of these recent brutal comebacks and see for yourself.
Certain people just know more.
If you have a question about food, ask a chef. Want to know about space, listen to an astronaut. And when a WWII makes an analogy to WWII, assume they know what they’re talking about.
Someone should’ve told Politico reporter Eric Gellar, who decided to correct Former Congressman and World War II veteran John Dingell.
Comparing Trump’s cabinet picks to kamikaze pilots on Twitter, Dingell was making a fairly clear observation when Gellar decided to peak his history-splainin’ head in the mix. Well, the exchange did not go well as Gellar went down like an Axis plane in a dogfight.
Because Target can't always reply to their idiotic customers in the most appropriate fashion, one man took the initiative and created a fake customer service account titled "Ask ForHelp" to deliver the some serious social justice. Target Facebook has been flooded with hate after its stores recently made the move toward gender-neutral in-store labeling. The fake Facebook account was built for success with the bull's-eye profile pic and a fitting name.... The haters weren't ready.