Heading into the 2016 presidential election, the majority of the mainstream media and most political pundits didn't give Donald Trump a realistic shot at success. Fast forward to present day and Trump is the new president-elect, but not all of his supporters are happy with his recent decisions.

Coulter on Trump

The establishment wing of the Republican party was not happy with the success Donald Trump continued to have during the primary election.

One by one, Trump was able to pick-off each of his Republican opponents, which eventually led to the billionaire real estate mogul becoming the party's nominee. The original message that rode Trump to victory was his hard-line stance on immigration, which started during his campaign announcement when he referred to those who come into the United States illegally from Mexico as "rapists" and "murderers." One of Trump's biggest supporters was conservative author Ann Coulter, who even released a book earlier this year titled, "In Trump We Trump." As reported by The Hill on December 3, Coulter is not pleased with book's subject.

Taking to her offical Twitter account Friday, Ann Coulter released a message to supporters that didn't leave much hope on the subject of immigration under a Donald Trump administration. "Sounds like the big sell-out is coming.

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Donald Trump

Oh well. The voters did what we could," Coulter tweeted, before adding, "If Trump sells out, it's not our fault."

Along with her message, Ann Coulter linked to a CBS News report that documented Vice President-elect Mike Pence and his plan to work with House Speaker Paul Ryan on immigration.

While the Republican immigration plan is naturally more conservative than what Democrats put forward, it's not far enough to the political right for those who have supported the former host of "The Apprentice" over the last year and a half.

Next up

While Donald Trump and a Republican-controlled Congress plan how they will tackle illegal immigration, the president-elect has less than 50 days to finalize his cabinet and administration.

Despite recount efforts by the Green Party's Jill Stein, with support from Hillary Clinton backers, it's highly unlikely that they will prevent Trump from taking office on Inauguration Day.

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