We can almost feel the secondhand, passive-aggression a-brewin’.

The modern social landscape is a slippery slope to traverse. From the workplace to the Twittersphere, the sheer amount of our frienemies, frauds and all around shitty people is seemingly boundless. If only there were a way to review and rate the humans of this planet the same way we review ‘meh’ burritos. Well, thanks to a new app, we can.

Real Talk has been officially taken to the next level.

A free app called ‘Peeple’ allows individuals to rate friends, family members, colleagues and even their exes using a five-star review structure. What is essentially the 'Yelp for humans' divides the criteria into three base categories: professional, personal and dating.

The app has been in the works for the past year and is expected to go live in the coming weeks on iOS, with a massive, unrelenting social backdraft to follow. An Android version is still in development.

To sign up for Peeple, members must be at least 21 and also have a Facebook profile that has been active for a minimum of six months. To prevent fraudulent and/or bot accounts, Peeple will require phone numbers and secondary verification to rate and consequently be rated.

Despite the glaringly obvious room for negativity and social slander, the app’s founders claim the premise is grounded in purely positive vibes:

“Your network lifts you up and says positive things about you so that you can have a strong online reputation and get job opportunities, access to more networking opportunities with like-minded people, interact with other single people,” notes the app’s idealistic, probably home-schooled founders Julia Cordray and Nicole McCullough.

Once an account has been activated, people can search for individuals using their name and where they live. When found, the user can click on their name and select a star rating, out of five. Each rating can additionally be given a title and a description that explains the reason for the rating. Such as ‘Mouth-breathing Drunk Human Genital Wart’ or ‘Give the Broad Her Abilify or She’ll Kill Your Pet Chameleon and Pawn Your Dreamcast.’ Not projecting here at all.

All ratings and reviews stay on the profile for a year minimum, however, when a user makes a negative comment alongside a rating of two stars or less, the review has a 48 hour delay in which the two members involved can come to a resolution. If no reconciliation can be reached, the comment will go live and the individual put on blast will have to publicly defend themselves.

If the person being searched for doesn't already have a profile on the app, someone else can set up an account for him/her to continue with their review. All they would need in this case is the person’s phone number; however, he/she will receive a text telling them a profile has been created in their name and who created it. Oh, no he didn’t!

Calling out an ex, boss or distant relative has never been this potentially juicy or personally self-deprecating. Who needs Ricki Late or Maury Povich? We can now become the destroyers of our own social networks. After all, shit-talking is next to godliness or something.

Although the developers promote the app as being 'a positivity app for positive people,' they’ve seemed to ignore the whole idea that a large portion of the population has the tendency to be shit-talking, backstabbing vengeful pieces of shit. Regardless it’s going to be too sweet watching this slow-burn.