The Internet Tears Apart Trump Like a Cheap Piñata

Donald Trump Piñata GIF

After the backlash from calling Mexicans rapists and criminals, Donald Trump shows no signs of backing down. Guess what? Neither are Mexicans. They – along with others offended by Trump’s anti-immigrant remarks –have fired some hilarious shots on social media at the sour-faced billionaire.

Remember those immigrants you bashed? Some of them prepare the food you eat.

Enjoy your meal Mr. Trump! Extra special sauce just for you..! #trump #donaldtrump #dumptrump #uslatino

A photo posted by Deane Torres (@d.n.torres) on


Shoulda listened to Rob Schneider.

Credit: @RobSchneider / Instagram

Because this is what Mexicans will do:

Credit: @TheMexicanPosts / Instagram

Even at a Mexico soccer game, Trump isn’t safe from criticism:

Meanwhile, at the Mexico game last night… #DonaldTrump #FTP

A photo posted by David Romero (@txr_images) on

Photo Credit: @txr_image / Instagram

Don’t speak Español? Here you go:


Photo Credit: @palomizz14 / Instagram

Even respected Mexican journalists are joining in on the fun:

Yeah, that’s from the Twitter of TV news anchor Joaquín López-Dóriga (of “Juay De Rito” fame).

Some have a few theories about the source of Trump’s anger…

Others have traveled to Trump’s homebase to make a statement:

FU Donald. #donaldtrump

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Photo Credit: @hermanontiveros / Instagram

But it’s not just Mexicans:


Photo Credit: @styles_the_yardie / Instagram

Some have pointed out that Mexicans are hardworking people:

Others have revived an old George Lopez catchphrase:

And lots of people are just sitting back and taking it all in:

Credit: @mommyinsomnia / Instagram

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You Can Thank Germany, China and Ghana for Some of Your Favorite Latin Foods

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You Can Thank Germany, China and Ghana for Some of Your Favorite Latin Foods

Al Pastor Spit
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Some tacos aren’t as Mexican as you think. And medialunas aren’t so Argentine either. For centuries, cultural exchanges have shaped cooking techniques and recipes across the globe, including food from Latin America. Without those cultural exchanges, these nine dishes wouldn’t be quite as tasty:

Mexican Tacos al Pastor

Influence: Lebanese

When Lebanese immigrants moved to Mexico, they gave the taco a Middle Eastern twist. Using the same cooking method as shawarma – roasting meat on a spit and shaving off thin slices – tacos al pastor are the perfect example of two cultures coming together to create a signature Latino dish.

Peruvian Lomo Saltado

Influence: Chinese

After arriving in Peru during the 1920s, Chinese immigrants had trouble finding ingredients they were accustomed to using.  They improvised.  They took Peruvian food like arroz con pollo and prepared it via stir fry. Chifa cuisine was born.

READ: WWMC: What Would Mama Cook?

Argentinian Medialunas

Influence: German

Argentinian cuisine wasn’t only influenced by Italy and Spain. There’s also a German influence that led to the creation of an Argentinian breakfast staple. The croissant, brought by German immigrants, became the medialuna and was modified to fit the Argentinian palate.

Brazilian Acarajé

Influence: Nigerian

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♡ #acaraje #praia

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Nigerian slaves brought akara, balls of fire, to Brazil. The deep fried bean cakes became known as acarajé and are still a popular street food. They’re usually stuffed with spicy paste or salad.

Cuban Fufú de Platanos, Puerto Rican Mofongo & Dominican Republic Mangú

Influence: Ghanaian

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desayuno de una tigerasa #fufudeplatano

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Caribbean food is an intense blend of European, African and indigenous foods. Fufú, originally from Ghana, inspired three dishes: Puerto Rico’s mofongo, the Dominican Republic’s mangú and Cuba’s fufú de platanos. All three Caribbean dishes feature mashed plantains, garlic and pork (usually chicharrón).

READ: 13 Dishes El Pasoans Can’t Get Enough of

Chilean Kuchen

Influence: German


German immigrants didn’t just bless Argentina with medialunas, they also brought kuchen to Chile. Kuchen, the German word for cake, are cakes that usually contain fruit and a custard-like filling.

Venezuelan Pasticho

Influence: Italian

Venezuelans loved Italian lasagna so much that they had to make their own. The Venezuelan version ditches ricotta cheese in favor of béchamel (butter, flour and milk sauce) and sometimes features eggplant and sliced ham.

Uruguayan Fainá

Influence: Italian

CREDIT: Michael Krugman / Facebook

If you order pizza in Uruguay, you’re going to get some fainá along with it. It’s a garbanzo-based flatbread inspired by Italy’s farinata. If you’re watching those carbs, skip the pizza and get some toppings on your fainá instead.

Have you tried any of these dishes? Have you tried the dishes that inspired them? Tell us in the comments below.