Express News Editor

Had this competition been about fashion, Deontay Wilder would’ve won.

Deontay Wilder costume as he enters the ring to fight Tyson Fury during the WBC Heavyweight Champioinship at Staples Center on December 1, 2018 in Los Angeles, California. (Harry How/Getty Images)

@DaMagicianBeats, joking about the boxer’s entrance attire for his fight Saturday night against Tyson Fury. Viewers of the match were confused by Wilder’s get-up, with this Twitter user comparing him to Cruella De Vil from “101 Dalmatians.” Others compared him to “Game of Thrones” characters and Big Bird from “Sesame Street.” The heavyweight title bout ended in a draw.

Does Egypt know that the term “Fashion Police” isn’t ... real? And that women can wear whatever they want?

Egyptian actress Rania Youssef poses on the red carpet at the closing ceremony of the 40th edition of the Cairo International Film Festival (CIFF) at the Cairo Opera House in the Egyptian capital on November 29, 2018. (SUHAIL SALEH/AFP/Getty Images)

@sandylanceley, reacting after Egyptian actress Rania Youssef was charged with public obscenity for wearing the above dress to the Cairo Film Festival. Conservative Egyptians were outraged over the way the see-through lower portion exposed Youssef’s legs. Though Youssef has apologized, she will go on trial over the charges on Jan. 12 and could face up to five years in prison if convicted.

‘Fashion’ has a lot of different uses! For example: The “A Christmas Prince” sequel could’ve fashioned a better plot.

@Movieym, tweeting about the sequel to Netflix’s 2017 hit “A Christmas Prince.” Fans expressed disappointment that it didn’t live up to the hype of the first movie and pointed out plot holes. For example, @RailingGazer noted that protagonist Amber says it’s been 364 days since she got engaged on New Year’s Eve — but the movie starts during Christmas. Others said the movie’s ridiculousness was exactly why they loved it.

Have we gone too far by banning “Baby, It’s Cold Outside?”

@RaymondArroyo, tweeting about Ohio radio station WDOK Star 102.1 pulling the song over listener complaints. The Christmas duet has ignited controversy for lyrics that some interpret as endorsing sexual coercion.