As Donald Trump continues on with his 12-day foreign trip through Asia, the president has even more issues to worry about back home. With the president out of the country, "Saturday Night Live" had their own take on what has been taking place while he's been gone.

"SNL" on Trump

It's been two and a half years since Donald Trump kicked off his campaign for president and changed the direction of American politics for good. When the former host of "The Apprentice" picked up steam early on, he was able to ride that momentum to a primary victory over his 16 Republican opponents.

It was at this time when Trump went to the next level, as the reality of a potential presidency inched closer. Following his primary win, "Saturday Night Live" hired veteran actor Alec Baldwin to play the role of the billionaire real estate mogul. Baldwin's performance was so spot on that "SNL" saw their ratings spike, while receiving rave reviews in the process. The show dominated the headlines and would trend on social media to the point that even Trump had to speak out. To the surprise of almost nobody, Trump was not pleased with how he was being portrayed, and made his opposition known on social media. On more than one occasion during the election, Trump would lash out while "SNL" was being broadcasted, often calling for the show to be taken off the air and bashing Baldwin as "not funny." Since becoming president, Trump no longer comments publicly about the program, but that hasn't stopped the satire from continuing.

As seen on the November 11 episode of "SNL," the president was mostly left off the hook, but not the Republican Party and other members of the White House.

Kicking off the show with the usual cold open, a satirical Vice President Mike Pence met with a mock version of senate candidate Roy Moore, who was accused earlier this week of attempting to engage in sexual activity with a minor.

"It's hard to convince the people you don't like young girls when you dress like Woody from 'Toy Story,' the mock Pence said to Moore.

After Roy Moore was asked to step aside, Pence left the room before Kate McKinnon's Jeff Sessions appeared from inside of a cabinet.

McKinnon went on to say to Moore, "I'm usually the creepiest one in the room, but I look at you and 'Oh My God." "You're just too Alabama," McKinnon's Sessions said, before kicking the satirical Moore out of the room, and ripping into Donald Trump, Harvey Weinstein and other Hollywood stars for being accused of sexual harassment and various forms of assault.

Next up

As "Saturday Night Live" and other comedy shows and comedians continue to poke fun at Donald Trump, the president is facing serious issues in the White House. With Trump finishing up his foreign trip, he'll return to a Russian investigation that is ongoing, and in-fighting within the Republican Party over issues ranging from health care, taxes, and the recent sexual misconduct scandal surrounding Republican senate candidate in Alabama Roy Moore.