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SNL's Kamala Harris hosts Ted Cruz for 'Unity Seder'

"Saturday Night Live" spoofed Sen. Ted CruzRafael (Ted) Edward CruzBiden tries to erase Trump's 'America First' on world stage Cotton, Pentagon chief tangle over diversity training in military GOP senators press Justice Department to compare protest arrests to Capitol riot MORE (R-Texas) and Kamala HarrisKamala HarrisLara Trump calls on Americans at border to 'arm up and get guns and be ready' The press has its own border problem Meghan McCain: Harris 'sounded like a moron' discussing immigration MORE with "A Kamala Harris Unity Seder," featuring guest host Maya Rudolph playing the vice president.

Martin Short guest-starred as second gentleman Doug EmhoffDoug EmhoffThe Hill's Morning Report - Presented by Facebook - Biden mission abroad: reward friends, constrain adversaries Kamala Harris gambles with history The Hill's Morning Report - Presented by Citizens' Climate Lobby - Deal or no deal? Biden, Capito continue infrastructure talks MORE, while Aidy Bryant returned in the role of Cruz.

"In the spirit of Pesach, I've reached across the aisle," Rudolph as Harris says in the sketch.

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"Joe Biden gave me a list of Republicans to reach out to, and I"m starting from the bottom," Rudolph says, welcoming Bryant's Cruz, a recurring target of the show.

"I’ve never been to a Jewish dinner, so I brought some Israeli flag cupcakes," Bryant's Cruz says. "I’ve got a ton of these left over from the CPAC [Conservative Political Action Conference], and I’ve got some pigs in a blanket."

Rudolph then points out that they are not permitted to eat pork or bread during Passover.

The next political guest to arrive is Sen. Raphael WarnockRaphael WarnockWhy the Democrats need Joe Manchin Bipartisan senators introduce bill to protect small businesses from cyberattacks MLB calls lawsuit over All-Star Game 'political theatrics' MORE (D-Ga.), played by Kenan Thompson.

His arrival allows the show to spoof and critique the Georgia voting rights law that was passed last week and is expected to make it more difficult for many Black Georgians to vote.

Rudolph asks him how things are going in his state.

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"Oh, you saw 'Roots,' right? That's how it's going in Georgia," Thompson's Warnock replies.

When Rudolph implores him to keep Georgia blue for the next election, Thompson replies, "It won't be easy. They'll do everything they can to keep Black people from voting. We wouldn't vote on anything if they had their way, not even 'American Idol.'"

The next guest who arrives is President BidenJoe BidenBiden prepares to confront Putin Ukrainian president thanks G-7 nations for statement of support Biden aims to bolster troubled Turkey ties in first Erdoğan meeting MORE, played by Alex Moffat.

During the skit, Moffat's Biden brings his dog Major and says, "He's back from being retrained."

Major is then shown attacking Emhoff, played by Short. Major was removed from the White House earlier this month after he reportedly bit someone.

A last surprise guest, Rep. Marjorie Taylor GreeneMarjorie Taylor GreeneGOP efforts to downplay danger of Capitol riot increase The Memo: What now for anti-Trump Republicans? Rep. Marjorie Taylor Greene says she's meeting with Trump 'soon' in Florida MORE (R-Ga), portrayed by Cecily Strong, climbs in through a window to attend the Seder.

When Rudolph's Harris asks why she didn't come through the door, Strong's Greene replies, "Ever since Jan. 6, I've only been entering dwelling insurrection-style. I don't trust doors. Doors is what's destroying this country. I only enter rooms through HVAC ducts, windows and sewer systems."