Before the militia group at the center of a standoff on the Malheur National Wildlife Refuge in Oregon named themselves "Citizens for Constitutional Freedom," social media users came up with their own title.
The Internet is making a mockery of the group, calling them everything from "Vanilla ISIS" to "Y'All Qaeda."
Since Monday, the hashtag #VanillaISIS has received around 1,050 tweets per hour, while #YallQaeda has been shared more than 2,600 times per hour, according to social media analytics site twazzup.
While some are calling members of the militia group "domestic terrorists," others emphasize that they shouldn't be compared to deadly extremist groups such as the Islamic State of Iraq and Syria or al Qaeda.
Rather than fearing the gunmen, the Internet is fighting back -- with comedy as their weapon of choice:
If your master plan is to overthrow the world's most powerful government and you attack a remote bird sanctuary you might be #YallQaeda— annie post (@apwriter) January 4, 2016
The emergence of #VanillaISIS in Oregon sparks fears of radicalizing disaffected hipsters in Portland.— Khaled Bey (@KhaledBeydoun) January 4, 2016
With Ammon Bundy -- the son of Nevada rancher Cliven Bundy, who was involved in an armed standoff with the government over grazing rights -- as the face of the group, Southern stereotypes have also come into play.
Inspired by Bundy's cowboy hat and flannel shirt, new nicknames have joined the top two trending hashtags on the subject, including: "Yee Hawdists," "Yokel Haram" and "TaliBundy."
The Internet may not be taking the self-described "patriots" seriously, but Bundy says the group is nothing but.
"We are serious about being here, we're serious about defending our rights and we're serious about getting some things straightened out, but we have no intention on using any type of force, intimidation. Those are not our methods," Bundy told "CBS This Morning."