In fact, the host used his "Closer Look" segment on Monday night's show to continue blasting Trump, explaining how even republican leaders are going to great lengths to avoid discussing him.
For example, this week, Pennsylvania Sen. Pat Toomey and North Carolina Sen. Richard Burr, who are both up for re-election this year, resorted to fleeing into elevators in order to steer clear of reporters' questions about Trump.
"It's only a matter of time until Capitol elevators are just jammed with congressional republicans hiding out until after the election," Meyers joked. "'What floor?' 'Oh, no floor! I'm just going up and down until November 9th!"
LOL! He also pointed out the extreme lengths republicans are going to save their party from the damage Trump could cause. For instance, calling George W. Bush out of retirement to help campaign for senators worried about losing their seat due to Trump.
They've also talked about paying off the candidate to get him to drop out. Meyers played a clip of Trump at a campaign speech Monday responding to rumors of a $150 million offer to get him to stop campaigning. Trump essentially said that price was too low and that he might consider the deal for $5 billion.
"Okay, let me see if I got this straight: It's a hard no for $150 million, but he'll think about it for $5 billion," Meyers joked about the conversation. "Based on everything I read in The Art of the Deal, I'm thinking we could put this thing to bed for $2.2 billion, $2.3 billion. And—I'm being serious—I think we could get Mexico to pay for that."
"If you drop out of the presidential race anytime between now and the GOP convention on July 18, NBC will award you a 13-episode scripted series where you would play the President of the United States of America," Meyers joked. "Donald, you'd still get to be the President of the United States, but on T.V."
He continued, "Now I want to be clear, I did not run this by anyone at the network. But they put our show on the air every night, so I can't imagine they're going to say no to yours. They're not picky."
If Trump isn't interested in that offer, Meyers also gave him the option of playing in a serious drama that includes a heroic president like The West Wing, or a comedy such as Seinfeld, as well as unrestricted access to all of the network's top writers. These opportunities, he explained, would allow Trump to follow through on some of his policy proposals that are "impossible in the real world."
And Meyers wasn't alone in the jokes aimed at Trump. Even Monday's guest, Daniel Radcliffe, dished a hilarious anecdote surrounding the presidential hopeful.
An 11-year-old Radcliffe was backstage for his very first live interview on The Today Show when he met Trump.
"It was my first time in New York," Radcliffe recalled. "I was really nervous, 11-years-old, had never been on live TV before and was terrified. [Trump] was a guest on it, and presumably somebody went up to him and was like, 'You wanna meet the kid that plays Harry Potter?'…They marched me over to him, and I remember having some idea of who he was but not really a full concept."
When the Harry Potter star told Trump he was nervous about doing the interview, the real estate mogul responded as we'd expect: "You just tell them you met Mr. Trump!"
Radcliffe laughed, "To this day, I can't even relate to that level of confidence." He continued, "Imagine if I as like, 'Just talk about me when you do your interview! I am interesting enough to be everyone's story!'"