Ever since White House press secretary Sean Spicer started spewing outrageous claims about Donald Trump and White House counselor Kellyanne Conway coined the term 'alternative facts' earlier this week, we've been up in arms about the destruction of the English language and of truth.
Thankfully, a 186-year-old dictionary on American/English language has come to the rescue and it's not holding back.
Since news of Trump's election win, American online dictionary Merriam-Webster has become the social media queen of sass, calling out the Trump administration's loose use of language, its bizarre tendency to make up words and its misunderstanding of even the most fundamental of words.
Lauren Naturale, Merriam-Webster's content and social media manager, told Mashable: 'Conversations there are a lot livelier than they were this time a year ago.
'It's really exciting: I'm pretty sure we have the smartest, funniest followers on the internet,' she added.
'The goal is to make the dictionary relevant to people's everyday lives in a way that's authentic and that reflects the way we talk to each other in real life,' said Naturale.
Who knew a dictionary could be so sassy?