Over the weekend, Donald Trump stopped by the Conservative Political Action Conference (CPAC) and addressed those in attendance. After giving yet another controversial speech, Stephen Colbert's new cartoon show decided to poke fun at the president.

Trump's CPAC mocked

For the last 45 years, conservatives have gathered together each year for CPAC, with activists, right-wing media pundits, and politicians all celebrating their conservatism. For the 2018 event, Donald Trump decided to attend, making it his second appearance as commander in chief. During his speech, the president hit most of his talking points, getting strong support from the right-wing audience.

The annual CPAC straw poll found that 93 percent of those at the event were in support of Trump's presidency, much to his delight.

While Donald Trump and conservatives appeared to enjoy themselves, the president's speech quickly came under fire by critics. In addition, Stephen Colbert, host of "The Late Show," recently put together a new cartoon series for Showtime called "our cartoon president" which takes a satirical look at the current administration. During the February 25 edition, Trump's cpac speech was taken to task. "Welcome to my endorsement club, Mitt. You’re seated next to Roy Moore and his nieces," the mock cartoon Trump said in reference to Mitt Romney's recent announcement to run for a Senate seat in Utah.

"I want to make sure that only stable-minded people can buy a gun that would have single-handedly brought the Roman Empire to its knees," the cartoon Trump went on to say.

"Australia banned big guns and now it’s overrun with scorpions and crocodiles," he went on to add. "Speaking of reptiles, NRA sweetheart Wayne LaPierre is here. You know how complicit Wayne LaPierre is? He's so complicit that Poland made it illegal to talk about him!" Trump noted. The cartoon Trump continued his mockery, even taking a shot at Rep.

Devin Nunes for being a "putz."

Moving forward

"Our Cartoon President" mocking Donald Trump doesn't come as a big surprise as the billionaire real estate mogul has been the hottest topic for humor since he announced his campaign for president back in the summer of 2015. Whether it's late night talk shows, cartoon programs, sketch comedy like "Saturday Night Live" or even stand up comedy shows, the former host of "The Apprentice" has become an easy target, and it doesn't look to be coming to an end at any point in the near future.