Over the course of the entire 2016 presidential campaign, "Saturday Night Live" made it a point to mock the current political landscape. As Alec Baldwin made his return to the show on Saturday night, he once again took on the role of impersonating President Donald Trump.

"SNL" on Trump

When Donald Trump announced that he was going to run for president, it was only a matter of time before comedians planned their satirical attack on the former host of "The Apprentice." For "Saturday Night Live," they tapped actor Alec Baldwin to play the role of the billionaire real estate mogul.

In time, Baldwin's portrayal of Trump received rave reviews, as his mannerisms and timing were spot on. However, Trump himself has not been pleased, as he's often lashed out in wild Twitter rants, bashing Baldwin and calling for the show to be canceled. As seen on "Saturday Night Live" on February 4, the president is likely to be upset once again.

As has been the usual routine, the latest episode of "Saturday Night Live" kicked off with their cold open mocking Donald Trump after he ended his second week in the White House. Alec Baldwin returned as he sat behind his desk, where he spoke to his "assistant." "I love my daughter Ivanka and my daughter's husband Jarred, are they gone?," Baldwin said.

When it was confirmed that Ivanka and Jarred had left, Baldwin responded, "If the Jews are away, the boys will play." At this point, a mock version of Chief Strategist Steve Bannon appeared dressed as the Grim Reaper. "Hello Donald, I have arrived," the Bannon version of the Grim Reaper said. "Hello Steve, you look rested," Baldwin said, as Trump.

At this point, the skit mocked the recent troubled phone calls between Donald Trump and other world leaders. "Maybe you should call Australia," the Bannon-reaper said. "I haven't been briefed, but what can go wrong?" Alec Baldwin said.

The first call made was to Australia, which in reality, ended with Trump hanging up on the Australia Prime Minister over the refugee program, "No, no, no," Baldwin said about the United States taking in refugees, stating, "No refugees. America first, your reef is failing. prepare to go to war." The rest of the cold open targeted recent calls with Mexico, Germany, and even Zimbabwe. In conclusion, the Steve Bannon Grim Reaper took over the role behind the Oval Office desk, with Baldwin going back to the "kids table."

Moving forward

With only two weeks in the White House, Donald Trump has already brought constant controversy, as critics and political opponents have reacted negatively to his recent decisions as president.

While the issue of the current state of the country is a serious matter, "Saturday Night Live" and other aspects of comedy don't look to be holding back their humorous critique of the new commander in chief.