Earlier this year, tech pioneer and SpaceX CEO Elon Musk launched his very own Tesla Roadster into space. Although the Tesla is supposed to float in deep space on its lonely orbit around the sun for millions of years, it has somehow landed in a "ball of flames" on top of Nobel Peace Prize winner Malala Yousafzai.
Did you imagine you'd read anything remotely close to this, ever?
Well, satirical website Clickhole has just managed to pull off a parody news story that has got the Internet talking.
Titled-- "More Bad Press For Elon: The Car Elon Musk Launched Into Orbit Has Fallen Back Down To Earth And Crushed Malala Yousafzai," Musk took notice to the story and took his Twitter page to joke about the parallel universe story.
“Hell of a week,” Musk tweeted in response to the story.
But the fun began when Malala Yousafzai chimed in.
"Hello from the other side," Yousafzai wrote while quoting the piece.
Musk decided to drop a "hi".
As it turns out, Nobel Peace Prize winner wants to keep the car.
I’m keeping the car btw! 😉🚘— Malala (@Malala) May 31, 2018
The Internet was impressed. Many lauded Yousafzai for having a sense of humour. "It great to know that not only are you incredibly brave for standing up for people without a voice, but with everything you've faced, you still managed to maintain a sense of humor," wrote one user.
This is my favorite thing on the entirety of the internet right now. You both are amazing, inspirational, and please keep being you.— IAM JAFO (@JAFOIAM) May 31, 2018
This is the dialogue that the world needs right now— Phillip Wilkins (@pkwilkins) May 31, 2018
It great to know that not only are you incredibly brave for standing up for people without a voice, but with everything you've faced, you still managed to maintain a sense of humor.— Michael Major (@mTurismo_) May 31, 2018
Ah, yes, Internet doing the Internet-y things.
You two are the only people left on Twitter with a sense of humor these days. Thank you for making me laugh.— (((Mary Fernandez))) (@MaryFernandez) May 31, 2018
Tucked into the nose of the mammoth SpaceX unmanned rocket that blasted off in February was Elon Musk's own cherry red convertible Tesla roadster, a vehicle that was manned-- by a spacesuited dummy nicknamed Starman.