During his entire campaign for president, Donald Trump often came under fire for his constant use of Twitter. After his election win, Trump vowed to be "very restrained" when it came to social media, but he doesn't appear to be holding himself to his word.

Trump on Twitter

In the last six weeks since Election Day, Donald Trump has lashed out on Twitter over a variety of topics. Whether it's attacks on forms of entertainment, like "Saturday Night Live" and the musical "Hamilton," targeting political opponents, or even entire countries like China, the billionaire real estate mogul can't seem to stay off of the internet.

Over the last week, Trump has often gloated about his election win, making questionable claims in the process. As seen on his offical Twitter account on December 27, Trump was at it again.

"The U.S. Consumer Confidence Index for December surged nearly four points to 113.7, THE HIGHEST LEVEL IN MORE THAN 15 YEARS!," Donald Trump tweeted out late Tuesday night, before adding, "Thanks Donald!" Trump's comments come just a day after he took personal credit for the increase in holiday spending, and for the stock market reaching all-time highs over the last month.

Prior to his comments, Trump took to Twitter to reignite his feud with President Obama. After the president said he thought he would have beaten Trump in the election if he was allowed to run for a third term, the former host of "The Apprentice" pushed back. While the two have had a cordial relationship as Trump continues to transition into his role as the president, it appears they hit a major bump in the road.

Moving forward

Despite his constant meltdowns and tirades on Twitter, Donald Trump is less than a month away from being sworn in as the 45th President of the United States. While Trump continues to brag about allegedly boosting the morale in the country, millions of critics have been in a state of panic since Election Day. Trump will head into the White House on January 20, but Inauguration Day is also expected to see nearly 100,000 protesters take to the streets in Washington, D.C. to express their anger and opposition.