Australian politician Pauline Hanson recently asked her fans to avoid Cadbury chocolate Easter eggs ... because they're "halal" certified.
Hanson, leader of the right-wing populist party One Nation, suggested people opt for non-halal certified chocolates during the festivities in a video posted to her Facebook page.
"Go and buy some non-halal Easter eggs and chocolate – and have a happy Easter everyone, and a very safe one," she said.
And she went on to promote Lindt chocolate and Darrell Lea as non-halal alternatives for people.
Hanson has long been a leader in the "anti-halal" movement.
"I don’t believe in halal certification. And 98% of Australians don’t want halal certification," Hanson told Channel Seven in 2016, according to BuzzFeed.
And that's when people completely lost it, and soon began mocking her Islamophobic rhetoric and logic.
Cadbury's website clearly states that its production process has not been "altered or blessed" to make its chocolate bars halal.
Their chocolates are halal in and of themselves.
Did you (Pauline Hanson) know that water is also halal?
Some began looking for the "halal certified" stamp on Cadbury chocolates ... but they were nowhere to be found
Reasons to eat halal Easter eggs explained: "Jesus saves me from being a xenophobic jerk"
Buying chocolate bars in spite of Hanson ... because who would say no to chocolate?
Cadbury is not catching a break from Islamophobes
This incident comes just one month after Cadbury had to explain to people what "halal" actually means.
It all started after a years-old image of a Cadbury employee holding a halal-certificate resurfaced on the internet.
Soon after, Islamophobes called for a boycott of the brand, tweeting directly at the chocolates manufacturer asking why its products are "halal."
Cadbury social media managers had to spend an entire day explaining what halal actually means, pointing out the fact that chocolate bars are halal in and of themselves, "just like bread and water."
"They are just suitable for those following a halal diet in the same way that standard foods like bread or water would be," Cadbury tweeted at the time.