Donald Trump had a busy morning on social media after returning to the White House. From North Korea to the New York Times, the president had a lot to get off his chest.

Trump on Twitter

Donald Trump has used social media as his number one form of communication with the American people ever since the early days of his campaign for president. After clashing with the majority of the mainstream media, the former host of "The Apprentice" decided to bypass the traditional way a candidate and president communicates and took advantage of the fact that he has over 40 million followers on Twitter.

After spending nearly a week at his Mar-a-Lago resort in Florida where he made sure golf every day he was there, the president was back in the White House on Tuesday and spent his morning firing off several tweets, including his thoughts on North Korea, as well as the new editor of the New York Times, as seen on January 2.

In a series of tweets on Tuesday morning, Donald Trump made his current thoughts known, starting with the situation with North Korea.

"Sanctions and 'other' pressures are beginning to have a big impact on North Korea," Trump tweeted.

"Soldiers are dangerously fleeing to South Korea," Donald Trump pointed out. "Rocket Man now wants to talk to South Korea for first time. Perhaps that is good news, perhaps not - we will see!" he added. Trump's comments come just a day after North Korean leader Kim Jong-un spoke out against the United States while warning that the button to set off his nuclear weapons was available to be pushed on his desk.

Trump on NYT

In the Tuesday morning edition of the New York Times, it was officially announced that the paper has a new publisher in the form of A.G. Sulzberger. The president wasted no time giving his opinion, while making a prediction about the news outlet in the process as long as they followed a few of his suggestions.

"The Failing New York Times has a new publisher, A.G.

Sulzberger. Congratulations!" Donald Trump wrote. "Here is a last chance for the Times to fulfill the vision of its Founder, Adolph Ochs," he added.

"Get impartial journalists of a much higher standard, lose all of your phony and non-existent 'sources,' and treat the President of the United States FAIRLY," Trump added. In conclusion, Trump said that as long as the paper follows his tips, "Next time I (and the people) win, you won’t have to write an apology to your readers for a job poorly done!"