Bill Cosby
Cosby plans to tour America hosting town halls aimed at educating young people about how to avoid sexual assault allegations. In this photo, actor and comedian Bill Cosby leaves the Montgomery County Courthouse on June 17, 2017 in Norristown, Pennsylvania. After 52 hours of deliberation, a mistrial was announced in Cosby's sexual assault trial. Kevin Hagen/Getty Images

Whatever the public thought Bill Cosby would be doing after his sexual assault trial ended with a hung jury, it probably wasn’t this: The beleaguered actor planned to tour America hosting town halls aimed at educating young people about how to avoid sexual assault allegations.

Cosby’s spokespeople Andrew Wyatt and Ebonee Benson appeared on Good Day Alabama Wednesday morning to talk next steps for the 79-year-old actor and revealed his plans for the forthcoming events.

Read: Bill Cosby Sexual Assault Trial: Panel Was Leaning Towards Convicting Actor On Two Counts

“Mr. Cosby wants to get back to work. We are now planning town halls,” said Wyatt. “[We will] talk to young people. This is bigger than Bill Cosby. This issue can affect any young person, especially young athletes of today. They need to know what they’re facing when they’re hanging out and partying, when they’re doing certain things that they shouldn’t be doing.”

Twitter was bewildered by the news Cosby’s apparent victory tour. Overwhelmingly, the sentiment surrounding the topic was, perhaps unsurprisingly, one of amazement.

“Cosby ready to share his sexual assault techniques with budding young assaulters,” wrote Terry J. Clark‏.

“Bill Cosby to hold a series of town halls to educate youth on sexual assault,” wrote Twitter user Kurt Sparks. “[That’s] like OJ writing the book ‘It I Did It.’”

“Stay away from the free town hall cocktails,” user Allen Bright tweeted.

“He must have taken some of those drugs he likes so much if he thinks this is a grand idea,” said user Nikki.

One user, Mark Gorbulew, simply tweeted a reaction gif.

Speaking with Good Day Alabama, Wyatt also said that sexual assault allegations “affects married men,” who he insinuated could also benefit from seminars about how best to avoid them. He did not elaborate on how, in particular, he felt they were affected.

Ebonee Benson, a Cosby spokesperson, chimed in to add that statutes of limitation are “being extended,” adding that “anything” can be considered a form of sexual assault.

“Laws are changing,” said Benson. “The statute of limitations for victims of sexual assault are being extended. So this is why people need to be educated on a brush against a shoulder. Anything at this point can be considered sexual assault and it’s a good thing to be educated about the laws.”

Read: Twitter Reacts To Bill Cosby's Mistrial Verdict In Andrea Constand Trial

Judge Steven T. O'Neill on Saturday declared a mistrial in Cosby’s criminal trial, for which jurors in had been deadlocked after beginning their deliberation June 12. Cosby has been accused of sexual assault by dozens of women, however the trial only involved Andrea Constand, who alleged that Cosby drugged her in 2004.

Montgomery County District Attorney Kevin R. Steel, who has held the position since 2016, announced that he will be retrying the case.