If Donald Trump didn't like what you had to say he once had the option, just like other Twitter users, to block unwanted opinions from his Twitter account. That isn't going to fly for the President anymore, according to a judge. A federal judge ruled on Wednesday that Trump's violated the First Amendment by blocking some users from his Twitter account.

Seven people, who were blocked from Trump's Twitter page, got together and filed a lawsuit. The plaintiffs included a Nashville surgeon, a Texas police officer and a New York comedy writer. The lawsuit claimed that Trump's Twitter account belonged to the government.

Since it was an official government account, the plaintiffs felt he had no right to block them from posting their thoughts.

President's block is a no-no

Judge Naomi Reice Buchwald agreed and ruled that the plaintiffs who brought this lawsuit to court had just as much right to engage Trump on Twitter as those folks he didn't block. The judge fell short of having Trump or Twitter unblock these social media users.

54 Million users, but how many are blocked?

Trump and a few of his staff, who have access to his Twitter page, are the only people who know how many people are blocked from posting on the POTUS social media site.

The President currently has 54 million followers, according to the New York Times.

While a couple of the Twitter users who sued the president over this block hopped online to celebrate, a few more blocked users, who weren't a part of the lawsuit, also voiced their opinion. According to the Times, Ms. Buckwalter-Poza sent out a post saying "I sued the President, and I won." Perhaps it was her way of demonstrating no one is untouchable when you put your mind to it.

School teacher's suggestion gets her blocked

Dani Bostick, who wasn't part of the lawsuit, but who found herself blocked from Trump's Twitter account shared her story. She's 40, a school teacher and the wife of a military man. When she discovered the wonder of Twitter, she was thrilled. It was a way for her to get her thoughts out there without being in a crowd, which is something she steers away from.

Being an introvert, which is self-described by Bostick, she thought Twitter was "genius."

Bostick enjoyed posting her opinion on President Trump's account when he would send out a tweet and she did this for months. She was welcome on his Twitter account until the day she stated that Trump should stop talking about his Bedminster, New Jersey, golf club because she felt it was like the President getting free advertising for his business.

Apparently, Trump didn't want to hear it

She was blocked after that, which was back in July of 2017. She never made insulting comments, she just suggested that Trump could be seen as profiting from his position by constantly talking about his golf club.

All she did was suggest that Trump not take advantage of this platform to talk up his New Jersey golf club.

Most would expect Trump to block those who continually slam him online, not a school teacher who made a suggestion about his topic on Twitter at the time.

Well, it looks as if he can't do this anymore, but will he abide by what the judge has ruled or take it to a higher court?