Kids had a lot of questions for Santa in the "Saturday Night Live" cold open this week, including whether President TrumpDonald John TrumpTrump alludes to possible 2024 run in White House remarks Trump threatens to veto defense bill over tech liability shield Tiger King's attorney believes they're close to getting pardon from Trump MORE is on the naughty list.

This week's episode opened with a mall Santa (Kenan Thompson) and an elf named Amy (Kate McKinnon) listening to children's Christmas wishes and answering some unusual questions about current events.

The skit shows children asking about the names on Santa's naughty list this year and whether it includes men accused of sexual harassment, specifically Sen. Al FrankenAlan (Al) Stuart FrankenThe Hill's Morning Report - Presented by the UAE Embassy in Washington, DC - Trump, Biden clash over transition holdup, pandemic plans The Hill's Morning Report - Fearing defeat, Trump claims 'illegal' ballots The Hill's Morning Report - Biden inches closer to victory MORE (D-Minn.), Alabama Republican Senate candidate Roy Moore and President Trump. 

A child named Tyler asks Santa for a Mega Bloks dinosaur, laser tag and also: "What did Al Franken do?"

"I guess you can say Al Franken is on Santa's naughty list this year," Thompson responds. 


"And what about Roy Moore?" Tyler asks.

"It's not really a list, it's more of a registry," McKinnon says. 

Numerous women have come forward to accuse Moore of sexual misconduct when they were teenagers, including one woman who says Moore initiated a sexual encounter with her when she was 14 and he was 32. 

The skit addressed a number of other sexual misconduct allegations that have come to light in recent weeks, including past allegations against Trump and those against Franken. Franken, who resigned this week over the allegations, was a writer for "SNL" in the 70s and 80s. 

At the end of the skit a girl named Jenny says all she wants for Christmas is for "everything to be OK," but Amy the elf warns that won't happen for another three years and 42 days — or when Trump is out of office.