Suddenly, “Aladdin” stans from the ’90s are rooting for evil ...

@DanaSchwartzzz, reacting to the first look of Disney’s live-action “Aladdin” remake. Twitter users immediately became enthralled with actor Marwan Kenzari, branding him “Hot Jafar” for how he looks as the villain. However, many fans of the original were disappointed by the first shots of Will Smith’s Genie, since he wasn’t blue and was sporting an odd ponytail.

You steal a package, you may just get glitter and some fart spray.

@BenSullins, joking about former NASA engineer Mark Rober, who pranked package thieves with a glitter bomb after a package was stolen from his front porch. Rober rigged an Apple HomePod box to erupt in glitter when it was opened, with a spritz of “fart spray” afterward. Several thieves picked up the booby-trapped package, and their reactions were caught on camera.

This might be the most meta version of “ghosting” someone.

@nicsigni, reacting to writer and former adult actress Amanda Drago’s “tribute” to her late sugar daddy. In an Instagram post, Drago marked the one-year anniversary of the man’s death by recounting how they had a “toxic relationship,” which at one point led to him removing her from his will. She also recalled that he’d bought her her first racehorse ... then, she kindly asked him to stop haunting her.

Something tells me Backpack Kid doesn’t have a lot of clout in this fight.

@noobde, reacting to the news that “Backpack Kid” Russell Horning is suing Epic Games, the creator of Fortnite. Horning claims the company used the Floss, a dance Horning popularized, without his permission in Fortnite. Horning joins “The Fresh Prince of Bel-Air” actor Alfonso Ribeiro and rapper 2 Milly, who are suing over their Carlton and Milly Rock dances, respectively.

Wakanda forever, Wakanda for everyone.

@RaquelSchoebel, defending Forever 21 after it received backlash for featuring putting a “Wakanda Forever” sweater on a white model. Some Twitter users were insulted because Wakanda — the setting for “Black Panther” — is a fictional African country. Others argued that the movie’s message transcended race.