Rehman Malik, the former interior minister of Pakistan and chairman of the Senate Standing Committee, recently shared a tweet quoting Indian opposition leader Ghulam Nabi Azad to cite the situation in Kashmir. Little did he realise that he was actually tagging the UNO card game.
Just as the twitterati noticed the Pakistani minister making such a mistake, social media trolls went berserk.
A big section of netizens heavily trolled Malik, some of them even asking whether he would next consider bringing the game of “Monopoly” into the Kashmir issue.
Next time he should tag UFO instead of UNO.— Dark Matter (@lightdarkmatter) 26 August 2019
Meanwhile, Rehman Malik-comedy continues. Now the Senator tagged 'UNO' game instead of 'United Nations' in a tweet criticizing Modi. https://t.co/idwvAQWygc— Naila Inayat नायला इनायत (@nailainayat) 26 August 2019
😂😂😂 next will be Monopoly board game to express his hurt at India’s ‘Monopoly’ in UNO?— Priyanka Chaturvedi (@priyankac19) 26 August 2019
The type blunders commited by Rehman Malik on Twitter only proves one thing that he himself is operating his twitter handle/account and do not have any clue on Twitter and/or Social Media to maintain public life dignity.— Vakil Bharati 🇮🇳🇺🇸 (@VakilBharati) 26 August 2019
UNO happens to be a card game where players match colours and numbers and the one who ends up with the least amount of cards in the end wins.
Malik, a vociferous critic of the Narendra Modi-led government, often takes to social media to take a dig at the Indian government’s policies.
He has been a well-known critic of the Indian administration on every other issue, especially since the government of India revoked the special status of Jammu and Kashmir.
India's move caused a diplomatic row with Pakistan and in response, Islamabad expelled New Delhi's envoy to the country, besides suspending trade and communication links.
India views its decision as an internal matter, while Pakistan recently approached the UN, claiming that the decision violates UN declarations and the Simla Agreement signed between the two countries in 1972.