By David Rowe/ FinancialReview, Australia
By Petar Pismestrovic/ Kleine-Zeitung, Austria
By Christo Komarnitski, Bulgaria
By Michael De Adder/ Halifax Chronicle Herald, Canada
By Ramses Morales, Cuba
By Plantu/ L'Express, France
By Emad Hajjaj, Jordan
By Ralph Steadman/ New Statesman, UK
By Brian Adcock/ The Independent, Scotland
By Joep Bertrams/ The Netherlands
By Paresh Nath/ The Khaleej Times, UAE
By Dan Murphy, Ireland
These sketches tell us one thing: Donald Trump was born to be a cartoon
Donald Trump is a man so obscenely pompous that he's actually one of Vijay Mallya's role models. But, unlike Mallya who's become a national joke and had to flee the country, Trump is in the running to be the President of his DESPITE being a national joke.
You may not agree with him; in fact, you almost certainly disagree with him; but whether or not you agree with Trump, one thing is undeniable - regardless of how bigoted, ignorant and just plain factually incorrect his statements are, he always manages to be heard.
And while America actually debates the merits and demerits of Trump (after all, its the country still debating the dangers of guns), and the rest of the world worries about the implications of Trump as a world leader, one group of people are secretly glad: comics and cartoonists.
Because with Trump in power, they'll have something they never dreamed they would - job security. Trump has already been a gold mine with everyone from Bill Maher to John Oliver to Trevor Noah ripping on him.
But, if brevity is the soul of wit, the real comedic gold has come from the world's cartoonists, because, of course, Trump was born to be a cartoon. From Australia to Austria, here are some of the most striking Trump-skewering sketches.
Text by Ranjan Crasta
Edited by Joyjeet Das
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