An evil energy baron with weird hair, and named after the actor who played Nosferatu, this Trump analogue has no qualms about abusing and murdering underlings who find out about his energy-sapping, money-making schemes.
Donald Glover enthusiastically played the rich, tower-dwelling Daniel Clamp in one of the goofiest flicks of the 1990s. Satirical, perhaps, that Clamp Tower should be destroyed by creatures.
In an evil, alternate timeline, Marty McFly's main rival, Biff, became the well-moneyed ruler of a dystopian slum. Yes, he lives at the top of a tower with his name emblazoned on it.
Oliver Stone made one of the sharpest criticisms of yuppies culture with Wall Street, which targeted the policies of Reagan. And who couldn't be possible without Reaganomics? More than just Gordon "Greed is Good" Gekko.
No one remembers the short-lived sitcom/adventure show from 1991 (other than Canceled Too Soon), but in it, a Donald Trump-inspired hero teams up with a pirate ghost to save 100 lives. Also, they had a super-boat.
Back in 2005, the good people at Sesame Street were able to use the blind greed of a yuppie-like character with bad hair to show how wicked selfishness and greed could be. They named him Donald Grump.
In the much balleyhooed video game adaptation, Dennis Hopper plays a real-estate-hungry wealthy dinosaur who, yes, lives at the top of a tower and plots to invade Earth for its natural resources. He's also a germophobe.
The smug bastard from Scandal is a rich, variously married would-be politician who runs for president in the 2016 elections. Unlike in real life, however, he's actually undone by an illicit secret recording of his unfiltered views.
In the Marvel Comics universe (in an issue of Spider-Gwen from 2016), the real Donald Trump, in a plot to force Mexicans to build a giant border wall, became ensconced with a high-tech organization that enhanced him, turning him into the Mental Organism Designed As America's King. Or M.O.D.A.A.K.
An evil - yet incompetent - ultra-rich businessman, Ronaldo Rump moves about the galaxy, looking to buy and own everything. He was a secondary villain in the rebooted version of Biker Mice from Mars.
From the comedy/cop series Castle, the figure played by Michael McKean is married to a supermodel, has weird hair and bad suits, and behaves suspiciously 100% of the time.
South Park knowingly spoofs the politics of the day on a regular basis, so it makes sense that The Donald should eventually be skewered. Only, in the spoof, he was running to be president of Canada. So it's totally not the same person.
Although C. Monty Burns was fashioned from many older 'evil rich guy' archetypes, he has more and more become associated with The Donald in recent years.