Arpaio speaks to toy doughnut in new Baron Cohen's show

Adjust Comment Print

"Yes, I have been collecting them for the upcoming race war", Baron Cohen said.

"If Donald Trump calls you up after this and says, 'Sheriff Joe, I want to offer you an incredible b-job, ' would you say yes?"

In July, Arpaio admitted to being tricked by Cohen and the show, telling the AP that "the producers told him the show was about the top 20 most famous people in the United States".

"I think all the guns should be given back", Cohen said in a Shopkins voice.

In the interview, Baron Cohen introduced a new character, a hyperactive Finnish YouTuber named OMGWhizzBoyOMG, who unboxes toys while Arpaio looks on, confused. "Bad guys are going to get guns, they're going to kill you", he says. Repeat airings of the premiere and delayed viewing following word-of-mouth buzz helped lift the premiere to just over one million viewers according to Variety, and the resignation of Georgia lawmaker Jason Spencer after he showed his butt and screamed racial epithets in some stupid defense exercise Cohen made up have made Who Is America? one of the most impactful series of the year, even if its meaning isn't entirely clear. "It's gonna kill you", he said, pointing his finger at D'lish Donut.

Indonesia natural disaster : Lombok rocked by third tremor in a week
Indonesia's disaster agency says the death toll from the quake that shook Lombok island Sunday evening has risen to 131. The government says more than 1400 people were injured and more than 156,000 displaced.

Arpaio - known as the "toughest sheriff in America" - told Breitbart News last month that he had been tricked into the Cohen interview. "I'm hoping that somebody else in there has a gun, and will shoot that person before he shoots you".

The sheriff, who is a close ally of the president, also said that he wouldn't be surprised if Trump had participated in a golden shower, as outlined by the infamous dossier.

Arpaio told Breitbart that Cohen "came up with certain words" that were hard for him to hear, and that certain phrases made him "very uncomfortable" - so uncomfortable, he typed notes to document the odd encounter. As The Washington Post's Eli Rosenberg reported, the former sheriff gave his fifth interview to the American Free Press, an anti-Semitic weekly publication, this year.

"I started to get a little angry, a little sad, but I went through it", he said.

"I talk to all media, so what am I supposed to do?"