<img height="1" width="1" src="https://www.facebook.com/tr?id=769125799912420&amp;ev=PageView &amp;noscript=1">
About Our People Legal Stuff Careers

Cards Against Humanity bought land to block Trump's border wall


The creators of a popular adult-themed card game say they have purchased land to block President Trump’s long-promised wall along the U.S.-Mexico border.

Cards Against Humanity on Tuesday announced the move on its website explaining its new promotion to “save America.”

“Donald Trump is a preposterous golem who is afraid of Mexicans,” the page reads.

“He is so afraid that he wants to build a twenty-billion dollar wall that everyone knows will accomplish nothing,” the website adds.

How well do you know Trump?
Let's go back to his life before the presidency.
Take the quiz!

“So we’ve purchased a plot of land 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.”

Cards Against Humanity’s latest deal pledges “six America-saving surprises” during December in exchange for $15.

“It will be fun, it will be weird, and if you voted for Trump, you might want to sit this one out,” the website states.

“On Day 1, all Cards Against Humanity Saves America recipients will get an illustrated map of the land, a certificate of our promise to fight the wall, some new cards, and a few other surprises.”

The Arizona Republic on Tuesday reported that the “Cards Against Humanity Saves America” bundles had sold out seven hours after an email first announced the campaign.

These countries have walls on their borders
More countries with border walls
View the slideshow

The publication also noted it remains clear where Cards Against Humanity bought land to hinder attempts at building a U.S.-Mexico border wall.

Cards Against Humanity involves players winning points by providing politically incorrect responses to a dealer’s prompt cards.

Trump repeatedly pledged to construct a wall along America’s southern border during his 2016 presidential campaign.

The Associated Press last month reported that eight prototypes for such a structure would soon face trials to see how well they could withstand breach attempts.

The testing period will last up to two months once it begins, and workers will use pickaxes, sledgehammers and other tools to test the barrier’s durability and effectiveness.

Read Comments
Facebook Twitter Instagram Pinterest Linked In List Menu Enlarge Gallery Info Menu Close Angle Down Angle Up Angle Left Angle Right Grid Grid Play Align Left Search Youtube Mail Mail Angle Down Bookmark