Ashley Madison TV show (yes, really) is in the works and the premise could be better -- see our ideas!

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Snooki Denies Husband Jionni Had Ashley Madison Account

We should really have seen this coming.

After all the insanity that has followed the massive 30+ million Ashley Madison user data leak, outing high profile people, including disgraced former 19 Kids and Counting star Josh Duggar, Christian YouTube star, Sam Rader, and reportedly even Snooki's husband, Jionni LaValle (although she has come forward to slam those rumors), OF COURSE a TV show inspired by the affair-oriented website is in the works, according to The Hollywood Reporter.

WATCH: Ashley Madison Data Reveals Which States Cheat the Most -- Where Does Your State Rank?

"We are in the early stages of developing a scripted series inspired by the site which, given the events from the past week, make the themes explored more timely," said Marblemedia's co-CEO Matt Hornburg of the project, which is tentatively called Thank You Ashley Madison, and is being produced by OutEast Entertainment.

"Anytime 30 million people are doing anything, it becomes worthy of a real discussion," said OutEast producer, Courtney Hazlett, of the project.

WATCH: Ashley Madison Hack Possibly Led to Two Suicides, According to Toronto Police

And although Ashley Madison was founded by a man (because of course it was), the show will apparently avoid that "stereotypical" route, and center the show on a mother who founds a website to help support her family.

So if we understand this correctly, the star of the new project might be something of a Walter White for cheaters, and while we could all use a little more Breaking Bad in our lives, we have to admit, on paper, this just doesn't seem like the most interesting way to go!

And since we're really trying not to be naysayers about this whole TV show-capitalizing-on-heartbreak-and-ruined families thing, we have a few alternative pitches for the show, for anyone interested.

NEWS: Married YouTube Star Sam Rader Admits to Having Ashley Madison Account, Says He's Been 'Cleansed'

1. Dexter meets How to Get Away With Murder.

A killer (maybe played by Viola Davis, why not) who seeks to avenge the pieces of their own shattered relationship by diving into the seedy, seedy underworld of this site.

2. Her meets Catfish meets so, so, sad.

Let's really call out the site allegedly creating fake female profiles to not appear to have a reported 70% male user base by having a guy fall in love with his pretend robot mistress. Hell, we can even get Joaquin Phoenix in to cheat on his Scarlett Johannson OS, and you could even get Catfish host Nev Schulman in there too. We (can't legally) guarantee he'd be into it.

3. 19 Affairs and Counting.

Because really, the spectacular fall of Josh Duggar is what really piqued national interest in this website to begin with.

4. The Bachelorette meets Unreal meets the decline of our societal moral fabric.

A reality show where contestants vie for the clandestine affection of their Princess/Prince Charming-But-Also-a-Cheater.

5. Ballers meets Ballers.

Just have Dwayne Johnson's pro-athlete clients mention the site in passing.

6. Empire for cheaters.

This show is already complete with all the heartbreak, suspense, and betrayal you need. Honestly, you could probably have basically the same cast.

There you go, Hollywoood! Do with that what you will.

No word on if/when the Ashley Madison show is going to make it to air, but our guess is there's about 30 million people who really hope it doesn't.

WATCH: Snooki Bashes Cheating Allegations Against Her Husband: 'Mama Bear is Gonna Say What's Up'

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Ashley Madison TV show (yes, really) is in the works and the premise could be better -- see our ideas!
LONDON, ENGLAND - AUGUST 19: A detail of the Ashley Madison website on August 19, 2015 in London, England. Hackers who stole customer information from the cheating site AshleyMadison.com dumped 9.7 gigabytes of data to the dark web on Tuesday fulfilling a threat to release sensitive information including account details, log-ins and credit card details, if Avid Life Media, the owner of the website didn't take Ashley Madison.com offline permanently. (Photo by Carl Court/Getty Images)
LONDON, ENGLAND - AUGUST 19: A detail of the Ashley Madison website on August 19, 2015 in London, England. Hackers who stole customer information from the cheating site AshleyMadison.com dumped 9.7 gigabytes of data to the dark web on Tuesday fulfilling a threat to release sensitive information including account details, log-ins and credit card details, if Avid Life Media, the owner of the website didn't take Ashley Madison.com offline permanently. (Photo by Carl Court/Getty Images)
LONDON, ENGLAND - AUGUST 19: In this photo illustration, a man visits the Ashley Madison website on August 19, 2015 in London, England. Hackers who stole customer information from the cheating site AshleyMadison.com dumped 9.7 gigabytes of data to the dark web on Tuesday fulfilling a threat to release sensitive information including account details, log-ins and credit card details, if Avid Life Media, the owner of the website didn't take Ashley Madison.com offline permanently. (Photo illustration by Carl Court/Getty Images)
Ashley Madison's International Affairs Director Christoph Kraemer speaks during a press conference in Seoul on April 14, 2015. The global adultery hook-up site Ashley Madison has come back to business in South Korea with vengeance after the country's Constitutional Court struck down a 65-year-old adultery law. AFP PHOTO / JUNG YEON-JE (Photo credit should read JUNG YEON-JE/AFP/Getty Images)
A man looks at a dating site on his computer in Washington,DC on February 10, 2014. AFP PHOTO/EVA HAMBACH (Photo credit should read EVA HAMBACH/AFP/Getty Images)
This photo illustration taken on August 20, 2013 shows the homepage of the Ashley Madison dating website displayed on a laptop in Hong Kong. The founder of a dating service promoting adultery is setting his sights on China's cheating hearts after a controversial launch in Hong Kong. AFP PHOTO / Philippe Lopez (Photo credit should read PHILIPPE LOPEZ/AFP/Getty Images)
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