"This power, this technology is incredible." The words of Donald Trump before the successful launch of the shuttle Crew Dragon on the ISS, are unequivocal. And it seems that to send a ship into orbit is almost of the child's play next to what passes through the president of the United States.read also : the Death of George Floyd : Spike Lee denounces police abuse in a short film shock
Management controversial health crisis, protests and riots caused by the death of George Floyd, accusations of fake news on the networks and loudness in what is stated... In the midst of the campaign for a second term, the difficulties accumulate. And its recent outputs on potential remedies against the Covid-19 have earned him a tribute from the cartoonist Nick Anderson. Pulitzer prize of the drawing press in 2005, former president of the Association of political cartoonists american, he is regularly published by the Washington Post, the New York Times or USA Today.
Made on 23 April 2020, the drawing titled The Trump Cult is a Donald Trump complexion well orange, distributing Clorox, a brand of bleach american, in the manner of a soup kitchen. On the cauldron, the inscriptions "Kool-Aid" and "Chloroquine" are crossed with a red line, in order to represent the multiple reversals of the jacket of the american president on the question of the coronavirus. Before him, several supporters hysterical relish (and suffocate) of the beverage, and feature a cap "MAGA", taken from the famous slogan "Make America Great Again".The site Red Bubble has marketed products which bear from the cartoon "The Trump Cult" of Nick Anderson. Capture Redbubble
The cartoon has been offered for sale on the website Red Bubble and available in several products. Prints, t-shirts, mugs or even masks of protection to the effigy of Donald Trump are available, to the chagrin of the republican president. The Guardian reveals that the campaign team of Trump, filed a complaint for trademark infringement and remove the illustration of the site of sale.
In the Daily Kos, Nick Anderson said the legal action focused on the recording "MAGA" caps fans of Donald Trump. "We live in a strange time where the president of the United States can with impunity accuse falsely someone of murder, all the while intimidating a private company to remove the content they don't like," added the designer on Twitter.