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Crude card game Cards Against Humanity just bought a piece of land to stop Trump's border wall
Cards Against Humanity just became a thorn in the side of President Donald Trump with its latest Christmas promotion. - photo by Herb Scribner

Cards Against Humanity — the company behind the crude card game with the same name — just became a thorn in the side of President Donald Trump.

The company, which promised to unveil six surprises in December for anyone who donated $15 to the startup card game, announced on Tuesday that the game’s creators want to block Trump’s bid for a border wall by actually buying land along the U.S.-Mexico border.

"Donald Trump is a preposterous golem who is afraid of Mexicans. He is so afraid he wants to build a twenty-billion dollar wall that everyone knows will accomplish nothing. So we've purchased a plot of vacant land on the border and retained a law firm specializing in eminent domain to make it as time-consuming and expensive as possible for that wall to get built," according to the website.

Those who donate to Cards Against Humanity will receive a map of the mysterious piece of land they’ve purchased, a certificate that explains the company’s promise to battle the border wall and more, according to the website.

The company also released a video that explained its intentions, The Hill reported.

The company’s pledge comes as part of its “Cards Against Humanity Saves America” campaign.

The card game is similar to Apples to Apples, but, in this one, gamers “take turns reading a suggestion card/question and answering it with wildly inappropriate responses, which are listed on a series of cards drawn each round,” according to USA Today.

The company said its December surprises will help save America from "Injustice, lies, racism. The whole enchilada,” according to USA Today.

Trump has made building a border wall a major talking point of his presidency.

Last month, multiple news outlets reported that eight prototypes for the wall had been built. The Associated Press said those prototypes would start undergoing testing.

Funding for the wall still remains in question.