A Twitterer briefly brought down the asocial self-promotional site last night after posting what were claimed to be details of famous folk said to have shagged one another.
These folk with more money than morals have been hiding behind so-called superinjunctions in a bid - in many cases - to stop their spouses finding out they've been indulging in a bit of extra-marital hanky-panky.
Footballers, TV presenters and luvvies have been able to use the injunctions to stop newspapers running stories about their private lives. But the likes of Twitter it seems are beyond the reach of the law, so long as you can first find out who's dipped their wick in whom, it seems.
The one bloke we do know to have used a superinjunction to stop the fact he had poked a woman he's not married to is BBC journalist Andrew Marr, which is indeed bizarre as he's the person perhaps least likely to have had such allegations about him believed - which may be why he came out and and confessed. A bit like John Major, he's one of the few who'd go up in the public's estimation on revelations he was able to pull.
Superinjunctions are apparently sent out to media outlets to let them know who doesn't want certain things written about them. We didn't get any, so we don't know who we can't write about and who's fair game. At best we could probably ask Twitter.
We do know that Gabby Logan didn't sleep with Alan Shearer because she said so, erm, on Twitter. And Gemima Khan didn't sleep with Jeremy Clarkson because she's got more sense - and she said so on Twitter. We've no idea who Ryan Giggs has been sleeping with.
There's a #superinjunction hashtag on Twitter for those with nothing better to do.
And this clip for Have I got News for You illustrates the stupidity of it all.