Watch SNL's Hillary Clinton Give Up and Just Become Bernie Sanders

"I'm whoever you want me to be."

Saturday Night Live continues to lampoon Hillary Clinton with the help of cast member Kate McKinnon, whose take on the dynastic politician is hardly distinguishable from the real thing.

In this latest mock ad, SNL's Clinton is hoping to appeal to millennial voters. But instead of just adopting a few lines from opponent Bernie Sanders, Clinton totally gives up and just becomes Sanders himself.

"As millennials, your voice is important," she says. "You're the ones who will decide this election because there are so many of you. So, so many. And luckily, I, Hillary Clinton share all of your exact same beliefs and I always have."

The ad continues with Clinton desperately trying to convince young voters that even if what she is saying sounds like something Sanders might say, she was first to believe it and say it. But she begins to reveal her true chameleon character by letting out her inner Bern:

I have constantly said we need a revolution in the streets. Millions of people coming together because America should be for everyone, not just a handful of millionaires and billionaires. 

I know you millennials: You're fired up, you're angry, and… I'm angry, too! Because the top 10% of the top 1% control 90% of the vote in this country.

And I've always said that ever since I was a young boy growing up in Brooklyn.

McKinnon's uncanny impression of Clinton continues to morph and descend until she is now Hillary Clinton dressed as Bernie Sanders. The ad ends with a new campaign motto:

Feel the Bern for her.

"I'm whoever you want me to be and I approve this message," Bernie Clinton says.

The real Hillary Clinton is losing a lot of ground with this voting group who completely rely on getting their news and opinions fed to them from comedic sources like SNL. This spoof will undoubtedly drive even more millennials to feel the actual Bern.

The Freedom Center is a 501c3 non-profit organization. Therefore we do not endorse political candidates either in primary or general elections. However, as defenders of America’s social contract, we insist that the rules laid down by both parties at the outset of campaigns be respected, and that the results be decided by free elections. We will oppose any attempt to rig the system and deny voters of either party their constitutional right to elect candidates of their choice.

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