Seth Meyers: Candidate Trump Would ‘F**king Hate’ President Trump Right Now

Seth Meyers ripped Donald Trump?s proposed budget on Wednesday for cutting the very programs the president promised his supporters he would protect during his election campaign.

?This budget lays bare just how much of a fraud Trump?s campaign was,? Meyers said. ?It goes back on virtually everything he promised to the people who voted for him.?

The ?Late Night? host then played clip after clip of then-candidate Trump telling voters how he would not cut social security, Medicare and Medicaid if he were elected.

?Donald Trump the candidate would hate Donald Trump the president,? Meyers continued. ?It?s a shame those two never met … I gotta be honest. I think those two would fucking hate each other.?

Watch the entire clip in the video above.

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Trump Gave Pope Francis A Copy Of MLK Jr. Writings And The Irony Was Almost Too Much

President Donald Trump met with Pope Francis for the first time on Wednesday, and, as customary for visits between dignitaries, the two men exchanged gifts.

In a not-so-subtle nod to Trump?s shaky track record on environmental issues, Francis gave the U.S. president a copy of his 2015 encyclical on the environment, ?Laudato Si.?

As his offering, Trump saw fit to present the pontiff with a first-edition set of writings by Martin Luther King Jr.

In some ways, the gesture was fitting. Francis spoke about King?s civil rights legacy during his address to Congress in 2015, and he frequently preaches on topics like nonviolence and the perils of capitalism, which were also close to King?s heart.

But Trump?s gift was filled with irony. The White House claimed the gift ?honors Dr. King?s hope, vision, and inspiration for generations to come.? Whether Trump, himself, honors King?s message is a question many have pondered.

For one, Trump has had a troubling way of talking about black people over the years.

?I have a great relationship with the blacks,? he said in April 2011. ?I?ve always had a great relationship with the blacks.?

In his years as a casino mogul, Trump allegedly disparaged his black employees as ?lazy? in vividly bigoted terms, according to a 1991 book by John O?Donnell, a former president of Trump Plaza Hotel and Casino.

?I think the guy is lazy,? Trump said of a black employee, according to O?Donnell. ?And it?s probably not his fault because laziness is a trait in blacks. It really is, I believe that. It?s not anything they can control.?

Trump was also a leading proponent of ?birtherism,? the racist conspiracy theory that President Barack Obama was not born in the United States and was thus an illegitimate president. Trump claimed in 2011 to have sent people to Hawaii to investigate whether Obama was really born there. He insisted at the time that the researchers ?cannot believe what they are finding.?

Two months before the election, Trump finally acknowledged that Obama was indeed born in the United States.

After his presidential win, Trump also consistently sidestepped opportunities to renounce white nationalist and former KKK leader David Duke, who told his radio audience that voting for any candidate other than Trump would be ?treason to your heritage.?

When asked by CNN?s Jake Tapper if he would condemn Duke and say he didn?t want a vote from him or any other white supremacists, Trump claimed that he didn?t know anything about white supremacists or about Duke. When Tapper pressed him twice more, Trump said he couldn?t condemn a group he hadn?t yet researched.

The president has also surrounded himself with a number of advisors and cabinet picks who have a history of prejudice. He replaced former Attorney General Loretta Lynch, the first African-American woman to hold the position, with Sen. Jeff Sessions (R-Ala.), a conservative, white, Republican senator from Alabama with a history of racially insensitive comments.

To kick off Black History Month in February, Trump hosted a ?conversation? at the White House and managed to make part of the discussion mostly about himself.

In his remarks, the president also seemed a little shaky on his history when he referred to Frederick Douglass ? a man who escaped slavery to become an acclaimed author, abolitionist and civil rights activist ? as ?an example of somebody who has done an amazing job and is being recognized more and more, I notice.?

Whether Trump fully grasps the struggles and achievements of black Americans like King enough to bestow his writings on the pope is a question many Twitter users were pondering on Wednesday:

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Pink Pineapples Are Here To Bring A Little Magic Into Our Lives

It?s really happening. Our magical world of food ? we?re referring to the unicorn food craze, of course ? has taken our traditional yellow pineapples and made them pink. LOOK:

The FDA approved the safety of this genetically modified fruit for sale in the U.S. back in December 2016. And while we haven?t seen them at the supermarket yet, they have started to show up on our Instagram feeds.

#doleplantation #pineappleplant #pinkpineapple #Hawaii #oahu #vacationalliveeverwanted #halakahiki

A post shared by lulushultz (@lulushultz) on

While people are generally pretty scared of anything that?s been genetically modified, the FDA assures that it?s perfectly safe. The way these pineapples were modified to stay pink, the FDA explains, was that they were ?genetically engineered to produce lower levels of the enzymes already in conventional pineapple that convert the pink pigment lycopene to the yellow pigment beta carotene. Lycopene is the pigment that makes tomatoes red and watermelons pink, so it is commonly and safely consumed.?

As a result of this modification, the Rose Gold pineapples ? as Del Monte refers to them ? will actually taste sweeter. You?ll know you?re buying one of these new pineapples when you see a tag that says ?extra sweet pink flesh pineapple.?

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