He’s got beef with dining out.
Jack Schlossberg, the only grandson of the late President John F. Kennedy and Jacqueline Onassis, is going viral for claiming eating at restaurants is “purely corrupt.”
The 30-year-old Yale and Harvard grad’s “Resta-rant” was posted Monday to his Instagram Story and remains on his account as a Highlight.
Some of Schlossberg’s seemingly semi-serious complaints about restaurants are their lack of options and the length of time it takes to consume a meal.
“We have to wait there to eat something that we don’t get to choose, really, what it is,” Schlossberg said to the giggling camera operator.
“We only get a few choices, and you don’t know what any of them are gonna taste like or what’s good … and we’re gonna sit there and wait for some guy to ask us a question. And we’re gonna have to talk to some guy about what we wanna eat.”
He continued: “You spend hours and hours eating in restaurants when you could spend a minute-and-a-half eating something good for you.”
Another downside to dining out, according to Caroline Kennedy’s son, is having to read.
“You have to read to get your food? Why?” Schlossberg asked. “You don’t actually need to do that, and that’s why I’m never, ever going to a restaurant again.”
The Post has contacted Schlossberg for comment.
Schlossberg’s video was shared to Twitter, where one user called the lawyer an “icon” for his quote — which comes towards the end of the rant — “My friends don’t like eating dinner. Most people in the world don’t spend their lives eating dinner.”
“I actually agree with him,” another Twitter user admitted.
“This deserves to become some sort of meme,” one person shared a still of Schlossberg mid-sentence.
Another joked: “God, I’m always eating dinner. Is that where I’ve gone wrong my whole life?”
One user asked: “What does he have against reading? that was the most oddly specific argument.”
President Kennedy and Onassis had four children: a stillborn daughter in 1956; daughter Caroline in 1957; son John Jr. in 1960; and son Patrick, who died in infancy in 1963.
Caroline, 65, has three children with her husband, Edwin Schlossberg, 77: Jack and daughters Rose, 35, and Tatiana, 33.