Donald Trump 'Banned' Unicorns 'to North Korea'—According to Alyssa Milano's Son

Alyssa Milano's son has a theory about President Donald Trump and unicorns so crazy she couldn't argue with it, she said on Late Night with Seth Meyers Wednesday.

"The other night, we were talking about unicorns, and he said, such a sweet, honest, kid question, 'Did unicorns really exist, momma?'" The actor said. While she said they were mythical creatures, 6-year-old Milo disagreed. "Donald Trump banned them to North Korea," he told her.

"That's what he thinks happened," she said to Meyers. "It was so absurd, I couldn't even argue with it because conceivably if there were unicorns, I could see him banning them."

Her two children, Milo and three-year-old Elizabella, help with all her animals (nine horses, eight chickens, two rabbits and five dogs). "I like animals right now more than people," the 45-year-old told Meyers. "I just feel like I'm in some sort of alternative reality."

"You hear these news stories that are so horrifying, and you think, 'Please let there be some good news,' and then you find out the LeBron James news," she said. "This is $50 million of his own money, and the news kept getting better. There's a food bank, and he was going to send all these children to college." She said it was "hard" after President Trump "tweeted awful remarks about LeBron James doing something fabulous."

Alyssa Milano Seth Meyers
Above, Alyssa Milano is pictured on "Late Night with Seth Meyers" on August 8 on NBC. The actor discussed politics and her new Netflix series, "Insatiable." Lloyd Bishop/NBC

Milano has been politically active for a long time and she believes in the importance of getting people to the polls on election days. "To be able to volunteer at [the local] level and really spend time in the communities, see what affects people negatively and positively, why they're voting the way they're voting, and driving people to the polls and giving them that opportunity has just been one of the greatest joys of my life," she said.

The actor was on Late Night to promote her new series, Insatiable, streaming on Netflix Friday. "We're constantly straddling that line between totally inappropriate and being very grounded and real," she said. While she understood why people were upset about the trailer, "It kind of goes to the fact that they're judging a book by its cover." She pointed out the preview was only one and a half minutes, while the series is 12 hours.

"I also think the size of the backlash was very telling because it was like the size of the wound," she told Meyers. "We're in a shaming time. We shame everybody for everything."

"The show is a satire about how looks can be deceiving and deals with thematic issues like body image and what it means to win, validation and filling a void," the actor said to People Thursday.