Jon Stewart isn't the only one out there impressed by Fox's Romney coverage. On Thursday night's "SNL Weekend Update Thursday" -- the show's first since 2009 -- Vanessa Bayer, Bobby Moynihan and Taran Killam spoofed the news network and the logical gymnastics they've had to pull in order to spin the GOP candidate's 47 percent comments positively.

So for anyone out there who thought the Florida fundraiser footage was bad, just wait until you see what other hidden camera things they were able to unearth.

You'll be shocked.

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  • Rob Schneider

    In an interview with a California news station, Rob Schneider <a href="" target="_hplink">revealed his opposition to government-mandated vaccines</a>, attributing them to Autism. He also said they went "against the Nuremberg Laws," although he most likely meant the UN's Nuremberg Principles, not the series of anti-semitic statutes passed by Nazis.

  • Jon Lovitz

    On the "ABCs of SNL" podcast in April 2012, Lovitz made headlines for his complaints about Obama's tax policies, saying, "This whole thing with Obama saying the rich don't pay their taxes is f*cking bullshit, and I voted for the guy and I'm a Democrat. <a href="" target="_hplink">What a f*cking a**hole</a>." He later called Obama "<a href="" target="_hplink">hypocritical</a>" for holding a George Clooney campaign frundraiser and defended his remarks by saying, "<a href="" target="_hplink">Last I checked, he's President, not King</a>."

  • Victoria Jackson

    Tea Party member Victoria Jackson can be frequently counted on to offer an off-color remark, whether she's slamming <a href="" target="_hplink">"Glee," gays or Muslims</a>, comparing <a href="" target="_hplink">President Obama to Hitler</a> or saying that <a href="" target="_hplink">Rush Limbaugh should run the country</a>. During her time at "SNL," she reportedly said, "Maybe I'm overcompensating, because everybody here is dying and going to Hell, and I'm supposed to tell them about Jesus."

  • Chris Rock

    Chris Rock's career relies on his controversial stand-up and frank speech, but they've also frequently gotten him into hot water. In 2005 he was criticized for his harsh monologue at the Academy Awards and did not return to the telecast until 2012. More recently, on July 4, 2012, Rock <a href="" target="_hplink">made headlines</a> again for a tweet which referred to the holiday as "White People's Independence Day."

  • Chevy Chase

    Aside from his <a href="" target="_hplink">battles with Bill Murray</a> in the early days of "SNL," Chevy Chase was rumored to be hard to work with on the set of "Community," and it all came to head in April 2012, when he became <a href="" target="_hplink">embroiled in a public feud</a> with boss Dan Harmon. After Harmon called Chase out on his behavior at wrap party, he later played the angry, profanity-laden voicemails that Chase had left him aloud at comedy show. Harmon <a href="" target="_hplink">later apologized</a> after <a href="" target="_hplink">being fired</a> from the show he created.

  • Gilbert Gottfried

    Gilbert Gottfried was part of the huge cast turnover of "SNL" in 1980, but quickly moved on with his comedy and voice-over career. In 2011, he found himself in hot water after <a href="" target="_hplink">tweeting jokes</a> about Japan's devastating tsunami, leading to his <a href="" target="_hplink">being fired</a> as the Aflac Insurance spokesperson.

  • Eddie Murphy

    In 2007, Eddie Murphy came under scrutiny for his initial refusal to acknowledge Melanie Brown's, AKA Scary Spice's, daughter as his own. In August of that year, Brown complained to <em>People</em> that Murphy had not <a href="" target="_hplink">"paid one penny of child support."</a> A DNA test later proved that Murphy <a href="" target="_hplink">is the father. </a>

  • Dan Aykroyd

    In April 2010, original "SNL" cast member Dan Aykroyd went on Larry King's show to share his eyebrow-raising theories about aliens: "I don't think we will ever have a formal relationship, a formal contact, with any alien species out there, especially after 9/11 when we broke our toys in the sandbox. If they were observing that, goodbye human race."

  • Tracy Morgan

    After Tracy Morgan made <a href="" target="_hplink">homophobic jokes</a>, during a Nashville stand-up show, an angry audience member blasted the comedian on Facebook, sparking a controversy. Morgan later apologized and the incident inspired a two-episode special on "30 Rock" called <a href="" target="_hplink">"Idiots are People Two" and "Idiots Are People Three." </a>

  • Randy Quaid

    Randy Quaid rocked "SNL" in the late 80s, but in more recent years he's made headlines for some very different reasons. In 2009, he and his wife were <a href="" target="_hplink">arrested</a> for allegedly not paying a $10,000 hotel bill. The following year they were detained again for <a href="" target="_hplink">repeatedly failing to show up to hearings</a> for the charges, and again in 2010 for allegedly staying in their old home <a href="" target="_hplink">without the permission of the new owner</a>.

  • John Belushi

    John Belushi is often remembered as one of the funniest "SNL" cast members of all time. However, in 2011, fellow original cast member <a href="" target="_hplink">Jane Curtin painted a different picture of Belushi</a> when she went on "Oprah" and accused him of deliberately sabotaging sketches by female writers when he performed them at table reads.

  • Robert Downey Jr

    Did you know that RDJ was an "SNL" cast member in the 1980s? He was, from 1985-1986, but most people know him as a film actor, specifically one who was repeatedly arrested on drug charges in the 90s. After a missed test in 1999, he ended up in the California Substance Abuse Treatment Facility and State Prison. After he was released, he began working on "Ally McBeal" but he was famously fired from the show after being arrested yet again.