Amy Schumer posts and deletes (again) apology for ‘cyberbullying’ Nicole Kidman with Ashton Kutcher, Mila Kunis diss

Heartbreak on a page like this.

Comedian Amy Schumer took a swipe at Mila Kunis and Ashton Kutcher Monday when the “Trainwreck” star apologized to Nicole Kidman for mocking the way the “Moulin Rouge” star sat at the US Open over the weekend.

In a now-deleted Instagram post, Schumer, 42, poked fun at Kunis, 40, and Kutcher, 45, who wrote character reference letters for their former co-star Danny Masterson, who was  in May.

“I want to apologize to all the people I hurt posting a photo of Nicole Kidman and alluding to her being an alien,” wrote Schumer. “I will be asking the cast of that 70s show to write letters advocating for my forgiveness.”

Schumer found herself in hot water with several of the AMC icon’s fans over the weekend after she was Kidman, 56.

“This how human sit,”wrote Schumer under a photo depicting Kidman sitting on the edge of her seat and intensely watching the women’s singles final.

In response, several commenters served up their own insults.

“Are you cyberbullying Oscar and Emmy winner Nicole Kidman rn,” wrote one user, while another added  “Stop it. She can sit however she pleases.”

A third angry user slammed the comedian for being a hypocrite.

“You’re a woman who claims to support other women why are you making fun of another woman. Knock it off. She’s beautiful and so are you,” said the user.

The “Inside Amy Schumer” alum’s apology that was posted and quickly deleted also referenced the letters written by the “That 70’s Show” alums that were made public .

“As a friend, Danny has been nothing but a positive influence on me,” Kutcher wrote, claiming that his fellow “Ranch” alum was not “an ongoing harm to society.”

Kunis also praised Masterson’s “grace and empathy” despite once claiming that he once .

“Danny has consistently displayed a profound sense of responsibility and care for those around him,” gushed the “Oz: Great and Powerful” star.

The couple later issued an apology once the letters went public and they were attacked.

“We are aware of the pain that has been caused by the character letters that we wrote on behalf of Danny Masterson,” the “Punk’d” creator began alongside his wife in a video message  Saturday.

“We support victims. We have done this historically through our work and will continue to do so in the future,” interjected Kunis, who claimed the letters “were not written to question the legitimacy of the judicial system or the validity of the jury’s ruling.”

Kutcher claimed that the letters were “intended for the judge to read” and were not written to “undermine the testimony of the victims or retraumatize them in any way.”

“Our heart goes out to every single person who has ever been a victim of sexual assault, sexual abuse or rape,” concluded Kunis.