Over the last year and a half, there's been no love lost between Donald Trump and the mainstream media. With just two days until he's sworn in as president, Trump is still not happy with how some news outlets are covering his incoming administration.

Trump on Twitter

It started when Donald Trump announced his campaign for president, referring to illegal immigrants as "rapists" and "murderers." News outlets and reporters were quick to criticize Trump for his comments, a theme that would continue until president day. Due to the coverage, Trump would go on to label the press as "dishonest" that were full of "terrible people." Since Election Day, the billionaire real estate mogul has amped up his criticism of the media, especially after recent reports linked Trump back to Russia, with CNN accusing Russian operatives of planning to blackmail the president-elect.

As seen on his offical Twitter account on January 18, Trump has decided to continue to attack on the press.

"Totally biased @NBCNews went out of its way to say that the big announcement from Ford, G.M., Lockheed & others that jobs are coming back to the U.S., but had nothing to do with TRUMP, is more FAKE NEWS," Donald Trump wrote on Twitter early Wednesday morning.

"Ask top CEO's of those companies for real facts," Trump continued, before adding, "Came back because of me!"

Donald Trump then posted a headline on Twitter from a Wall Street Journal article, titled, "Bayer AG has pledged to add U.S.

jobs and investments after meeting with President-elect Donald Trump, the latest in a string." In his fourth and final tweet as of press time, the former host of "The Apprentice" decided to take on the "TODAY" show and express his frustration. "No wonder the Today Show on biased @NBC is doing so badly compared to its glorious past," Trump wrote, while also stating, "Little credibility!"

Next up

While Donald Trump and the news media don't appear to see eye to eye, both sides will be forced to work something out over the next four years.

On Friday, Trump will make his way to the nation's capital and will be sworn in as the next commander in chief on Inauguration Day. As the president-elect prepares to head into the White House, over 100,000 protesters are expected to be in Washington, D.C. to voice their opposition.

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