While the #TrumpHotels CEO and manager is a failed casino owner/sham university founder/”very stable genius”, our humble webmaster is a mere local attorney and amateur satirist.
And with the news this week that Justice Anthony Kennedy is retiring from the United States Supreme Court, thus opening up a position that offers both lifelong security and the possibility of ruling on such foundational questions as whether tomatoes are vegetables or fruits*, he has chosen to submit his name for the job.
We will be sure to let you know the White House’s response as soon as he hears back from them. A negative reply will most likely be delivered via a staff-generated form letter. Whereas a very negative reply is more likely to be in the form of an irregularly-capitalized tweet that misspells Loren’s name and, if the President wrongly assumes Mr. Collins is female, makes some unnecessarily harsh comments about his imagined level of attractiveness.
*Nix v. Hedden, 149 U.S. 304 (1893). The Court unanimously held that they’re vegetables. This has never been overruled, and is still binding precedent.
*TrumpHotels.org is intended for entertainment, satirical, and political commentary purposes. It is an overt exercise of political speech, and it does not serve any commercial purpose. This site has no relationship to any commercial establishment or resort, it does not offer any similar products or services such as those provided by any commercial establishments or resorts, and it is in no way intended to deceive or create confusion with or to suggest sponsorship or endorsement by any other business or trademark holder. The use of any intellectual property, including trademarks or names of public figures, is protected under fair use, as TrumpHotels.org serves to comment on social and political issues and problems regarding the federal immigration policies of President Donald J. Trump, as well as other statements and actions made by Mr. Trump, through the use of ridicule and criticism. See the U.S. Trademark Act of 1946, 15 §§ 1051 et seq. (a/k/a, the Lanham Act), and KP Permanent Make-Up, Inc. v. Lasting Impression I, Inc., 543 U.S. 111 (2004).