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Cards Against Humanity Bought A Piece Of US-Mexico Border So Trump Can’t Build His Wall, And Here’s How

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Cards Against Humanity, the self-described “party game for horrible people” is doing something totally not horrible. Notorious for its crazy marketing campaigns, the company announced a holiday promotion called “Cards Against Humanity Saves America”. Basically, the company purchased a plot of vacant land on the border of the United States of America and Mexico, preventing Donald Trump from building his wall.

“Donald Trump is a preposterous golem who is afraid of Mexicans,” the company writes. “He is so afraid that he wants to build a twenty-billion-dollar wall that everyone knows will accomplish nothing. So we’ve purchased a plot of vacant land on the border and retained a law firm specializing in eminent domain to make it as time-consuming and expensive as possible for the wall to get built.”

In December, for $15, the company will send customers six “America-saving surprises” right to their doorstep. The first one will include a map of the plot on the border, some new cards for the game, and a few other goodies. In a spoof explanation video, the game is giving a piece of land to all people who took part in the promotion, meaning that if the US government wanted to construct the border wall, it would have to drag every individual to court. “It will be fun, it will be weird, and if you voted for Trump, you might want to sit this one out.” The promotion sold out on its first day.

More info: cardsagainsthumanitysavesamerica.com

Cards Against Humanity called Donald Trump “a preposterous golem who is afraid of Mexicans” and aims to prevent him from building his border wall

Image credits: CAH

They purchased a plot of vacant land on the border of the United States and Mexico to “make it as time-consuming and expensive as possible for the wall to get built”

They also retained a law firm specializing in eminent domain, so you know they mean business

Image credits: Nick Oza

And even released a hilarious spoof video

If you’re still not convinced they mean it, just read the FAQ of the campaign

The internet was quick to congratulate the self-described “party game for horrible people”

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