A video posted on YouTube by Friend Dog Studios shows “GOP Jesus” giving life lessons to his followers.
The hypocrisy between evangelical Christians and Republican values has been widely criticized in President Donald Trump’s administration.
In the video, GOP Jesus tackles issues such as immigration and the separation of families.
“I was lazy and you gave me something to eat. I was cold and you gave me something to drink. And behold now I’m all lazy and entitled,” GOP Jesus said.
“Do unto others as you expect they may do unto you,” GOP Jesus said.
Watch the video below.
‘Do your part’: WWII film ‘Greyhound’ teaches virus lesson, says Hanks
Tom Hanks is "heartbroken" that his World War II thriller must skip the big screen due to the pandemic -- but hopes it can still teach audiences at home a thing or two about acting decently in a global crisis.
"Greyhound," out on Apple TV+ Friday, was written by and stars Hanks as a rookie captain escorting a convoy of Allied ships as they cross the freezing North Atlantic, hounded by Nazi U-boats.
The movie follows a destroyer's terrified young crew crossing the treacherous ocean beyond the range of air cover, bound together in life-and-death responsibility for protecting the fleet and each other.
Johnny Depp libel trial set to start in London
A libel trial was due to begin on Tuesday between Hollywood actor Johnny Depp and a British tabloid newspaper over claims that he was violent to his former wife, Amber Heard.
Depp, 57, is suing News Group Newspapers (NGN), publisher of The Sun, and its executive editor Dan Wootton for an April 2018 article which referred to him as a "wife beater".
The "Pirates of the Caribbean" star strenuously denies the accusation.
The case, which was delayed because of the coronavirus outbreak, will be heard over 15 days at the High Court in London.
The couple settled a divorce out of court in 2017. She donated a settlement of $7 million (£5.6 million, 6.2 million euros) to charity.
Trump is betting on reckless approach to win in November
On the Fourth of July, a day meant to celebrate American independence, Donald Trump once again focused on creating a racist spectacle. Despite concerns about spreading the coronavirus and starting wildfires, Trump insisted on having a fireworks-heavy celebration at Mount Rushmore in South Dakota, which was clearly a campaign rally no matter how much the taxpayers were bilked for it. Of course, the president's speech was pure culture-war vitriol, complete with classic Trumpian projection, this time when he called anti-racist activists "fascists," an extraordinary word choice that obviously better suits him.