If you're looking for someone to blame this Trump presidency debacle on, Chelsea Handler suggests you take a look at Calabasas' first family.
As the world buckles up for 4-8 years of Donald Trump, we've all slowly gone through the five stages of grief.
First we denied he won and started the infamous #NotMyPresident hashtag.
Then we rioted, protested and got angry at the situation.
Then we attempted to bargain with his supporters, trying to get them to call out how awful of a human he is.
Then depression set in about how we're not just beyond fooked in this situation... we're fooked with no way out.
Lastly, on January 20, we all must sit and watch as Trump is accepted into the presidency.
But the five stages don't cover the most important stage of grief – a stage that helps more than all the other stages combined.
It's a stage I like to call "EFF THIS, IT'S YOUR FAULT," and it is CRUCIAL to getting over grief.
Case in point, Chelsea Handler is using the Kardashians as a scapegoat for how President Trump happened.
During an interview with Variety, she said,
[The media needed to] stop covering him so much. They were treating him as an entertainer first. It was a reality show. We've turned into a reality show. I blame the Kardashians, personally; the beginning of the end was the Kardashians. The way these people have blown up and don't go away — it's surreal. Everyone is for sale. We're looking at a man that gets mad at Vanity Fair for reviewing his restaurant poorly. By the way, have you ever been to that restaurant? It's the biggest piece of garbage you've ever walked into. That place looks like a Southwest airport lounge. It's the worst.
When asked about whether she saw the news on Kanye's visit with Trump, she continued,
Kanye needs to get on his meds.
The interview is full of sweet lil' Chelsea nuggets, including how she one time met Trump.
When asked about whether she'd interview Trump on her show, Chelsea responded,
Why would I? I don't ever want to see him. I don't ever want to interact with him, which won't be a problem. Once he came up to me in a restaurant in LA to introduce himself — to tell me he's Donald Trump. I said, 'Great.'
That's a real big(ly) burn.