“I think that you can still talk about anything and be crazy and not feel too censored," the Big Mouth co-creator said on The Last Laugh podcast of complaints that "woke culture" is hurting comedy. "It’s a trickier time, but also we have a show where a boy sends a dick pic to his cousin that he made out with. You can still do and say some pretty crazy, wild sh*t. But everybody approaches comedy differently and has different objectives and opinions inside of it. And we don’t always get it exactly right and there are people who are not always thrilled about how we are speaking about an issue. I’m of the opinion, personally, we have this ability to listen and communicate with the audience and hear what they have to say. And sometimes, I’m like, I don’t agree with you. And other times I’m like yeah, I hear you, we didn’t get that exactly right. We’ll do better. I’m here to evolve and adapt. And everybody goes and makes their own art and however they want to do it, god bless ‘em. And if they stop making it because it’s not the way they want to do it anymore, go ahead.” Kroll also said his biggest career regret was not joining SNL, even after starring on his own sketch show. "Growing up, SNL was so important to me," he says. "It still holds this weird power over all of us. Whether you watch the show or not, it does loom very large. I knew if I didn’t get SNL that things were going to be OK, that I was going to work, but more than anything ever in my life I wanted to be on Saturday Night Live. (John Mulaney) and I worked on our auditions together and he got cast as a writer on the show. Jordan (Peele) was in that audition, Ellie Kemper was in that audition. There were a bunch of people in that audition who have gone on to have very good careers. There’s something about SNL that I’ll always wish I got on that show."