El Nacional in the Dominican Republic published an apology on Saturday after mistakenly running a photo of the actor doing his impression of the U.S. president on Saturday Night Live instead of Trump himself.
'The picture was sent that day by Associated Press (AP) with the name of the actor, but was placed as if it were Trump's, a situation that went unnoticed for all who reviewed page 19'.
"@NBCNews is bad but Saturday Night Live is the worst of NBC".
Baldwin was hoping that Trump would have settled down a little more once he won the election, sharing, "The president sets a tone".
This was Baldwin's 17th time hosting "SNL", allowing him to maintain the claim of hosting "SNL" the most.Overall, it was a strong episode that surprisingly, wasn't based around Trump. Trump has taken to Twitter on multiple occasions to slam the iconic comedy show, even demanding back in October that it be canceled because he was outraged by the way Alec Baldwin and the show depicted him.
The publication is called "El Nacional" and used a picture of Baldwin impersonating Trump in one of their articles. Part of that problem, at least in the last two years, comes from the show's political bent, but again, SNL has the power and the opportunity to intentionally undermine that.
Manchester United vs. Watford: Highlights and recap
I think even if you win everything you still want to improve the squad - that's the nature of the dynamic industry that we're in. The 28-year-old has played a big role for Jose Mourinho's side this season, scoring and creating goals.
Referencing Trump's "extreme vetting", McCarthy said: "Spicy's gonna explain it so you dumb babies can understand it, so I guess I can't use my big words".
"SNL" mocked Trump's blocked immigration ban and featured Alec Baldwin's President on "The People's Court".
Stating his case, Baldwin said: "I signed a tremendous travel ban". The late night sketch series didn't really do anything out of the ordinary to react to the hype, but that doesn't mean it wasn't a great show.
He also referred to federal judges as "so-called judges" and brought out a character witness, a shirtless Russian President Vladimir Putin, played by Beck Bennett.
Baldwin replied: "That's OK, I'm a TV president". "Also I want $725".