'SNL': The Bachelor Breaks America's Heart By Abandoning Trump Conviction

'SNL': The Bachelor Breaks America's Heart By Abandoning Trump Conviction

McKinnon's Mueller was the Bachelor, telling a contestant, played by current castmember Cecily Strong, that he could not commit to a Trump collusion indictment.

"I don't think I can give you everything that you want right now, and I think you sense that", McKinnon's Mueller says.

She added, "I was ready, Bob". In a beat-for-beat recreation of that two-timing Arie Luyendyk's rejection of a teary Becca Kufrin, Saturday Night Live delivered its quirkiest cold open since Melissa McCarthy first donned a tie.

Unlike the actual Bachelor finale, in which 27-year-old Becca Kufrin was chosen to be the lucky bride only to be dumped afterward, the SNL version showed Becca having her heart broken by Mueller's confession that he doesn't have enough to nail U.S. President Donald Trump for colluding with Russian Federation.

"Collusion is the only thing I've been looking forward to for the past year", sobs Strong. I just want to get to the point where this is all over and life goes back to normal.

Mueller breaks up with collusion probe in 'SNL' parody of 'The Bachelor' finale

The skit alludes to Special Counsel Robert Mueller's investigation into allegations Trump colluded with Russian Federation to win the 2016 presidential, and may have obstructed justice by actions including the firing of FBI director James Comey. "He's just gonna be president?" Strong, emerging from the bathroom after crying, asks.

"If it makes you feel any better, the Kush is cooked", she said, referring to Trump's son-in-law and senior adviser Jared Kushner, whose White House security clearance was recently downgraded.

"Honestly, probably six", Mueller replies.

She then asked Mueller what everyone in America has been thinking. "That's definitely fun, that's just, like, not what I'm doing", McKinnon says. And in two of the earliest sketches in Saturday night's episode, hosted by Sterling K. Brown, the show proved that there's pretty much no drama on television that can't, somehow, connect to Trumpworld. The show aired a parody commercial, This is U.S., featuring the "real-life drama happening in our government every day".

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