Gazpacho Police Memes Went Viral & Trending All Over, All Details Explained!: The Republican is known for her statements that often spark conversations. She had appeared on Real American with Dan Ball for an interview when she confused the term ‘Gestapo’ with ‘Gazpacho’.
While Gestapo, an abbreviation of Geheime Staatspolizei, meant ‘secret police’ in Nazi-Germany, Gazpacho is a cold Spanish soup made from tomatoes, peppers, and other salad vegetables.
Here’s what Marjorie said: “Not only do we have the DC jail which is the DC gulag, but now we have Nancy Pelosi’s gazpacho police spying on members of Congress, spying on the legislative work that we do, spying on our staff and spying on American citizens”
‘GAZPACHO POLICE’ MEMES GO VIRAL ON TWITTER
Here are some of the funniest memes from Twitter after MTG’s hilarious gaffe.
“Marjorie Taylor Greene will be attending cooking school to infiltrate the Gazpacho Police!”
“Gazpacho Police Training”
Did you spot it?
“Oh nooo, it’s the gazpacho police!!”
Did it make you giggle too?
“I’m confused…..am I on the right track??”
“This is the police force MTG is talking about”
“Potato potato, tomato tomato? Sure! Gestapo Gazpacho?”
How cute is this badge?
Perhaps, you should!
“Nighty night. Hope I don’t have nightmares of the gazpacho police”
Of course, The Simpsons had to be in it
“I’m pretty sure these gazpacho police would have a hard time spying on anyone. You can hear em a mile away.”
“Marjorie Taylor Greene recently complained about Nancy Pelosi’s Gazpacho” police spying on members of congress, ensuring none of them try to steal her secret recipe.”
TWITTER REACTS TO REPUBLICAN’S GAFFE
Many popular faces have reacted to MTG’s statement about the secret soup with the funniest responses.
Political journalist Jake Sherman tweeted,:”Gazpacho is a cold tomato soup. Gestapo is the Nazi police force. Neither of these things are right”
Sarakshi Rai of The Hill wrote: “I was wondering why everybody in DC was tweeting about gazpacho and now I’m just craving some for dinner.”
And, Ian Millhiser wrote: “I did a Google images search for “gazpacho police” and was not disappointed.”