When it became clear that #Donald Trump was going to become the next President of the United States, the mainstream media and the majority of pollsters were left scratching their heads. After it was announced that a recount was filed in the state of Wisconsin, the new president-elect was not happy about.

Trump tweet-storm

Just over a week ago, #Hillary Clinton campaign chair, John Podesta, was informed of possible election hacking in Wisconsin. When the news circulated, Green Party presidential nominee Jill Stein raised over $5 million and filed the recount in the Badger State. Hours later, Clinton sent her legal team to overlook the process. In response, Donald Trump tweeted out that the recount was nothing more than a scam. On Sunday morning, Trump went back to his offical #Twitter account, releasing a 7-part attack on the recount effort and targeting Clinton in the process, as seen on November 27.

"Hillary Clinton conceded the election when she called me just prior to the victory speech and after the results were in," Trump tweeted, before adding, "Nothing will change." Not stopping there, the president-elect continued his attack by using Clinton's previous debate quote about accepting the results of the election.

"Hillary's debate answer on delay: 'That is horrifying. That is not the way our democracy works. Been around for 240 years. We've had free (continued tweet) and fair elections. We've accepted the outcomes when we may not have liked them," Trump wrote.

Donald Trump also quoted Clinton on his Twitter account when she said she would be "appalled" that a candidate would not move on and accept the election results. In a series of follow-up tweets, Trump broke down what Clinton said in her concession speech, concluding his tweets by stating, "So much time and money will be spent - same result! Sad"

Recount effort

The recount in Wisconsin will officially begin next week, though it's unlikely that the final outcome will change. Similar allegations of election hacking have been made in both Pennsylvania and Michigan, where Donald Trump was able to come out on top by slim margins. Unless the recount is successful, Trump will be sworn in on Inauguration Day and will start his four-year term in the White House.