This afternoon, presumptive Republican presidential nominee Donald Trump released the names of 11 judges he would nominate to the Supreme Court.
Ten individuals on the list appear to be run-of-the-mill conservatives without a major social media presence. But Justice Don Willett of the Texas Supreme Court has over 35,000 Twitter followers, 69,000 vine loops and 21,000 tweets.
Some of Willett's most popular tweets are mocking none other than the man who now says he would consider appointing him to the nation's highest court. While Trump is known for his Twitter insults and nicknames, he has nothing on Justice Willett's image and GIF game. A few select examples can be found below:
"We'll rebuild the Death Star. It'll be amazing, believe me. And the rebels will pay for it." —Darth Trump pic.twitter.com/y25LADg15J
One of Donald Trump's possible Supreme Court picks has mocked him on Twitter all year
Judge Thomas Lee
Image courtesy of Utah Courts
Judge Federico Moreno
Image Courtesy of University of Miami school of Law
UNDATED PHOTO - This undated photo, courtesy of the Alabama Attorney General's office, shows Alabama Attorney General William H. Pryor Jr. Amidst overwhelming controversy, the Senate Judiciary Committee July 30, 2003 approved, 10-9, Pryor's nomination to be a judge on the 11th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals. The nomination would grant him a lifetime seat on the Court of Appeals. (Photo by Alabama Attorney General's Office/Getty Images)
Judge Amul Thapar
Image courtesy of Vanderbilt University
Judge David Stras
Image courtesy of th Minnesota Judicial Branch
Judge Don Willett
Image courtesy of Texas Civil Justice League
Judge Robert Young
Image courtesy of the Michigan Courts
Allison Eid of Colorado
(Photo By Andy Cross/The Denver Post via Getty Images)
Diane Sykes of Wisconsin
(Photo by George Bridges/MCT/MCT via Getty Images)
House Manager Charles Canady on Capitol Hill January 25.
Justice Joan Larsen of the Michigan Supreme Court and a former clerk for Supreme Court Justice Antonin Scalia speaks at his memorial service at the Mayflower Hotel March 1, 2016 in Washington, DC. Justice Scalia died February 13 while on a hunting trip in Texas. (Photo by Susan Walsh-Pool/Getty Images)