Actress Rosie O’Donnell is not a fan of President Donald Trump, and her most recent antics showcase her apologizing to North Korean dictator Kim Jong Un.
“Hi Mr. Kim Jong Un,” O’Donnell said in a video clip. “Sorry if I didn’t pronounce that right. Anyway, sir, um, our President, Donald, is a moron. Don’t listen to him. We don’t.”
O’Donnell had recently drew the ire of Trump supporters by promoting on Twitter a game where the user can make the president jump off a cliff – or into a New York City pothole.
“Push Trump Off A Cliff Again,” O’Donnell tweeted in July, along with a link to the online game. The title of the game is a play on words of Trump’s campaign slogan, “Make America Great Again.”
O’Donnell tweeted the video of her apology on August 11. The video appears to have a social media filter that shows the actress with enhanced eyelashes, a small nose and animal ears.
we dont #Resist #TrumpRussia pic.twitter.com/lVFuRheRmM
— ROSIE (@Rosie) August 11, 2017
President Trump and North Korean dictator Kim Jong Un have been exchanging threats this month, given North Korea’s missile tests in July and most recent threat to bomb Guam, a U.S. territory.
On August 11, President Donald Trump threatened that Kim Jong Un will “truly regret it” if North Korea were to fire any missile.
“If he does anything with respect to Guam, or any place else that’s an American territory or an American ally, he will truly regret it, and he will regret it fast,” Trump said.
North Korea on August 8 threatened to attack Guam with intermediate-range Hwasong-12 missiles, and then said it would continue to plan a strike on the U.S. territory despite warnings from both President Trump and Defense Secretary Jim Mattis, and that plans for the attack would be completed by mid-August. Kim Jong Un has reportedly been briefed on the finalized plans to launch a missile at Guam.
This came on the heels of Trump saying on August 8 that North Korea would be met with “fire and fury” if it continues to threaten the United States. And, Mattis also said North Korea should “cease any consideration of actions that would lead to the end of its regime and destruction of its people.”
Trump later said his “fire and fury” statement might not have been “tough enough,” and the President said August 10 for North Korea to “get their act together” or the country will be in trouble “like few nations have ever been.”
Trump also said August 10 that while Americans should be “very comfortable,” North Koreans should be “very, very nervous […] because things will happen to them like they never thought possible.”
On August 11, Trump tweeted and warned Kim Jong Un that: “Military solutions are now fully in place, locked and loaded, should North Korea act unwisely. Hopefully Kim Jong Un will find another path!”
North Korea had responded to U.S. threats not long before that, saying it considers the United States “no more than a lump which we can beat to a jelly any time.”
The KCNA said then that the White House contained “warmongers” who “are unaware of the fact that even a single shell dropped on the Korean Peninsula might lead to the outbreak of a new world war, a thermonuclear war.”