The clip, while fun to imagine the recasting, shows how good deepfake technology has become, leaving some concerned that what voters see this political season is far from reality.
And deepfakes are not new, with CNN investigating the technology more than a year ago.
University of Southern California professor Hao Li called the practice of deepfakes scary, in an interview with the BBC.
“We are already at the point where you can’t tell the difference between deepfakes and the real thing,” Li said, despite developing a deepfake program.
He said the software was not designed to trick anyone and will be sold only to businesses. It digitally maps a person's face then swaps it with that of another, the BBC reported.
Facebook has banned deepfakes, with officials saying they could manipulate people, the BBC reported.
Specifically, Facebook announced earlier this year that it would ban videos that are "edited or synthesized," USA Today reported. But it will still permit parody and satire.
The company is also trying to find a way to use artificial intelligence to detect deepfakes, according to USA Today.