These are what we call the 'YMMV items.' Things that some people find in this work. We call them 'your mileage might vary' because not everyone sees these things in the same way. This starts discussions in the trope lists, a thing we don't want. Please use the discussion page if you'd like to discuss any of these items.
The fact that all of the space shots are recycled from the old Battlestar Galactica is pretty funny to begin with, but it all got even funnier — or at least, that bit more ironic — when the final season of Battlestar Galactica (Reimagined) had a major arc involving, yes, a mutiny in space aboard Galactica, which was also spearheaded by a power-hungry Machiavellian type and a trusted member of the crew who walks with a pronounced limp. Plus, the Captain bears an uncanny resemblance to the Galactica 1980 version of Adama.
All the jokes about how the inside of the ship looks like a brewery are even funnier in light of the 2009 Star Trek film, in which the engineering section of the Enterprise really is a Budweiser brewery.
Ikea Erotica: The sex scene between Dave & Lea can be seen as a visual representation of this. It doesn't really show anything and is rather boring (though a brief glimpse of Grandma-Daughter nipple was cut from the MST3K version).
Crow: Uh, could you wrap it up, Chunky? There's a tour coming through!
Mis-blamed: David Winters is credited as the Director despite the fact that Neal Sundstrom really directed most of the film and a third, uncredited director was responsible for the stuff with the Bellerians.
All over the place, but one moment where Ryder screams before jumping out of the speeder stands out.
The scene where Engineer Parsons gets killed was no doubt intended to show a principled officer meeting a savage end at the hands of the mutineers. In practice, it comes across more like a bunch of school bullies beating up a whiny kid for his lunch money.
Strawman Has a Point: The movie tries to present the mutineers as evil, but look at it from their perspective. They didn't choose to spend their entire life on a ship - that decision was made for them. Space is clearly inhabited beyond the Southern Sun, so why aren't people who want to leave allowed to just leave? It's not hard to see the mutineers as simply trying to escape the flying jail they were unlucky enough to be born in, even if they are going about it in a bad way. It's not helped that the argument against them is melodramatic and poorly stated at best, or non-existent at worst. The best the movie can muster is that the mutineers are wrong because their plans go against some nebulous, ill-defined "law of the universe."
They Just Didn't Care: Continuity errors all over the place, most glaring in one instance where a supporting character who was just murdered appears as an extra in the very next scene.