'Saturday Night Live' parodies holiday dinner conversations amid Trump impeachment inquiry

NBC's "Saturday Night Live" parodied how family dinner conversations may take shape this holiday season as the House prepares to vote on articles of impeachment against President TrumpDonald TrumpBlinken holds first calls as Biden's secretary of State Senators discussing Trump censure resolution Dobbs: Republicans lost in 2020 because they 'forgot who was the true leader' MORE

The show's cold open featured dinner gatherings in San Francisco, Charleston, S.C., and Atlanta, riffing off of the differing opinions voters hold about Trump's behavior and whether it warrants impeachment. 

Aidy Bryant, dressed as a snowman, introduced the skit by noting that Americans "seem more divided than ever." But if we listened to some dinner conversations, "I bet we'd find out we have more in common than we realize," she added.


"And now we can listen because I hacked into three Nest home cams," she joked as the show transitioned to a dinner gathering in San Francisco. 

"I'm so happy everyone flew here for the holidays, and I'm even more happy that they did it. They're impeaching Trump," Cecily Strong said.

After the show cut to the dinner in Charleston, Beck Bennett said from the head of the table, “Well, they did it. They’re impeaching Trump. It’s a disgrace. What crime did he even commit?” 

Heidi Gardner later added that Trump's crime is being "an alpha male who actually gets things done."

In Atlanta, Kenan Thompson's character was more concerned with a matter outside impeachment. 

"Well, I'm just asking: Do y'all think 'Bad Boys III' is going to be good or what?" he asked, prompting Chris Redd's character to later ask that the family start talking about politics. 
"Oh, you mean how Trump is definitely getting impeached and then definitely getting reelected? I'm good," Thompson responded. 
The skit then transitioned to the families in San Francisco and Charleston voicing completely different opinions of Trump's presidency and impeachment. After it cut back to Atlanta, Thompson's character asked, "Who you think is going to get voted off 'The Mask Singer' this week?" 
Redd then declared that the American people won't vote for Trump again in 2020. 
"What people? White people?" Thompson asked. "If white people tell you, 'I might not vote for Trump this time,' you know what that’s called, right? A lie! Nobody was gonna vote for Trump in 2016 either, and guess who did? Everybody!"
After the skit featured family prayers and discussions of Democratic presidential candidates, Bryant's snowman returned, stating that all of these families had "one important thing in common." 
"They live in states where their votes don't matter because none of them live in the three states that will decide our election," she said. "That's the magic of the Electoral College." 
Kate McKinnon, playing climate activist Greta Thunberg, abruptly arrived with a Christmas message, stating that in "10 years, this snowman won't exist." 
The reference to Thunberg came just days after she was recognized as Time magazine's Person of the Year for her environmental activism.