While defending the GOP health-care plan on March 9, House Speaker Paul Ryan said that Obamacare is in a "death spiral" because healthy people are forced to pay for the people who are sick. (The Washington Post)

Word to the wise: If you’re a politician, it’s not a good idea to pose anywhere near a sign, because meme. The Internet is unrelenting. Just ask the latest victim of unwitting meme-ification, House Speaker Paul D. Ryan (R-Wis.).

Ryan is having a moment, after an image of him explaining the GOP’s health-care plan via PowerPoint (read, a blank screen) went viral.

Here he is, as it actually happened, explaining why the Trump administration wants to nix Obamacare. Innocent enough, right? Just wait.

Here’s Ryan explaining the NBA finals.

Some took the opportunity to get political.

Rep. Keith Ellison (D-Minn.) jumped in.

Some enjoyed just flat-out making fun of Ryan.

While others just … wanted to photoshop lipstick onto a pig?

But who doesn’t love a little Dr. McDreamy.

You people have too much time on your hands.

Ryan isn’t the first political type to get trolled with Photoshop. It happened to former first lady Michelle Obama in 2014 when she joined the online campaign to free enslaved girls who were captured by Boko Haram in Nigeria. Obama shared a sullen-faced image of herself holding a white sign that read “bring back our girls.” Meme generators were created, and it wasn’t long before the photoshopping began.

The meme was revived in 2016 after Melania Trump delivered an RNC speech that was humorously similar to Michelle’s DNC speech in 2008.

You’ve been warned.