Citizens of Westeros, brace yourselves: “Sanctions are coming,” according to President Trump’s latest Game of Thrones – knock-off poster.
On Wednesday, Trump attended a cabinet meeting to talk about the stock market, North Korea, and the border wall. However, those weren’t the only major highlights of the meeting. Trump’s knock-off Game of Thrones poster took the spotlight, and the internet wasn’t happy about it, Design Taxi reported.
— Donald J. Trump (@realDonaldTrump) November 2, 2018
On Nov. 2, Trump revealed the Game of Thrones-style poster on his Twitter account. It is similar to the Game of Thrones‘ slogan, Trump took “winter is coming,” and changed it into a political meme within seconds. On Wednesday, Trump put the same poster right in the middle of the cabinet meeting table. Twitter users quickly noticed the piece of paper and said their mind and their frustrations on the social media.
Why is the “Sanctions Are Coming” poster on the table? pic.twitter.com/Be4vjHk8s1
— Evan Rosenfeld (@Evan_Rosenfeld) January 2, 2019
Yesterday, during Trump's cabinet meeting, there was a "Game Of Thrones"-inspired poster which had 'Sanctions Are Coming' written across it. How ridiculous is that? I found another poster that is forever more appropiate. pic.twitter.com/EEbh1ezmNw
— Alvin Vigil (@DiscoAl_66) January 3, 2019
@realDonaldTrump actually printed a poster of himself & put it on the table during an actual government meeting #sanctionsarecoming. This dude is bonkers. @HBO & @GameOfThrones need to take a shower. #ImpeachTrump just for being an idiot. What more do you need? pic.twitter.com/6ZOh4JJ4YC
— AshleySchaefer (@Cudagras) January 2, 2019
Asked about the "Sanctions are Coming" poster of Pres Trump on the conference table at the Cabinet meeting yesterday, Conway couldn't explain why it was on display. pic.twitter.com/uIGhh3r7mb
— Mark Knoller (@markknoller) January 3, 2019
President Trump’s Game of Thrones-inspired poster debut comes on the heels of the current government shutdown, which is in its 13th day. The shutdown has affected roughly 800,000 federal workers, including those who work at U.S. national parks.