Donald Trump Keeps Tweeting His New Poetic Slogan for His Border Wall, and Now People Are Tweeting Him Some Rhymes of Their Own

US President Donald Trump inspects border wall prototypes at Otay Mesa near San Diego, California on March 13, 2018. (Photo by MANDEL NGAN/AFP/Getty Images)

President Donald Trump is frantically trying to generate more support for insisting the government remain closed until Congress allocates $5 billion dollars of taxpayer money to fund an ineffective wall at the southern border.

In an effort to stem his hemorrhaging supporters, Trump asserts that the wall is essential for national security. He's considered declaring a state of emergency and employed misleading or inaccurate statistics in an attempt to justify himself.


And now, he's turned to rhymes.

He's really excited.

Despite attempts by Trump and his administration to sow fear of undocumented immigrants by citing every single case of violent crime committed by them, studies have shown that undocumented immigrants are more likely to be law-abiding after their arrival and their presence doesn't correlate to an increase in violent crime.

The slogan is reminiscent of Trump's senior advisor Kellyanne Conway's penchant for rhymes.

Some Americans thought they'd take their turn at dismantling Trump with rhymes of their own.

They weren't done.

Documentary filmmaker Jeremy Newberger was particularly thourough.

Many suggested that crime will fall when the White House's current occupant is evicted.

The wall won't spur a decrease in crime, but it's certainly caused an increase in rhyme.

Abdulhamid Hosbas/Anadolu Agency via Getty Images; Joe Raedle/Getty Images

Government Executive—"government's business news daily and the premier digital destination for senior leaders in the federal government's departments and agencies"—reported news from the White House that many suspected but which is now confirmed.

The Trump administration is making concerted efforts to purge the civil service of any employees not loyal to President Donald Trump.

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Since the disco era of the 70s, the Village People have been a mainstay on dance floors, in arenas, and virtually every other gathering.

You'd be hard-pressed to find a person who doesn't know the YMCA dance or the chorus to Macho Man.

Even President Donald Trump has used their songs in his rallies—most recently on his visit to India, where over 100,000 people watched the President enter to Macho Man, much to the glee of his supporters.

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As the coronavirus pandemic spreads through Asia, the Middle East, and Europe, concerns are growing that President Donald Trump's administration isn't doing enough to prepare for the virus coming to the United States.

Trump's Health and Human Services department was criticized this week for only requesting $2.5 billion in emergency aid—a sum that lawmakers feared wouldn't cover the supplies and services needed to contain the virus.

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President Donald Trump's constant Twitter commentary about the Roger Stone case has made an already chaotic, years-long proceeding into an even greater circus.

Trump's former campaign advisor Roger Stone was convicted by a jury of his peers on numerous felony charges, including lying to Congress and obstructing justice. The Justice Department took the nearly unprecedented step of overriding its own prosecutors' sentencing recommendation after Trump tweeted in his former advisor's defense.

All four prosecutors resigned as a result. Stone was sentenced to three years and four months in prison.

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Senator Marco Rubio (R-FL) took a break from tweeting bible verses to chastise the performances of Democratic presidential candidates in Tuesday night's debate.

It didn't go as well as he'd hoped.

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For many years, the so-called miracle on ice was a point of pride for people in the United States.

A group of amateur college hockey players faced off against the Soviet Union's Red Army champions in the 1980 Olympics in Lake Placid, New York.

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