Last Friday, Felix Kjellberg — better known as his YouTube name PewDiePie — shared a video to his 49.7 MILLION subscribers explaining that he plans to delete his account once he reaches an even 50 million.
While this news came as a bombshell to the video game commentator's diehard fanbase, other viewers focused on a different part of the video altogether.
Specifically, the part in which the Swedish vlogger went off on YouTube for discriminating against him by suggesting his viewers watch videos that were not made by him — and sometimes even recommending videos posted by… *GASP* women of color!!!!
Kjellberg — who topped the list of highest paid YouTubers in 2016 with $15 million — claimed the site has become more aggressive in sourcing "clickbait" outside of a person's traditional viewing habits.
The gamer noted his frustration over YouTube's refusal to explain their algorithm of new video suggests, which apparently connects his (comedy?) channel with, for example, that of fashion and style vlogger Zoe Sugg, quipping:
"Sorry Zoella, but I don't care what's in your bag, okay? Your subscribers do, I'm sure, but keep that sh*t away from me."
"Top 5 videos, or top 10 videos, these f*cking retarded-ass videos. Videos that have nothing to do with personality, [have] nothing to do with content and just have a really great title and a really great thumbnail."
But as the video went on, he spiraled into total conspiracy theory territory, claiming the popular streaming site wanted him "gone" and wanted someone at the top who wasn't "white!"
On Saturday, Todd Fisher, and his wife, Catherine Hickland, organized a public memorial service for his sister, Carrie Fisher, and mom, Debbie Reynolds, who died just a day apart back in December.
The beautiful service was held at Forest Lawn Memorial Park in Hollywood Hills, and was live-streamed on Reynolds' website for all to experience.
Celebs, fans, and animals alike gathered to celebrate the lives of the legendary actresses with an event that featured a tribute song from James Blunt, a performance from the Gay Men's Chorus of Los Angeles, a dance tribute from the Debbie Reynolds dance school, and tons of costumes and memorabilia on display.