Following the election of Donald Trump, backlash quickly followed from those on the political left. One of the loudest voices against Trump has been filmmaker Michael Moore, who attempted to convince electors to go rogue and vote against the billionaire real estate mogul, though his efforts ultimately failed.

Palin on Moore

When it became clear that Donald Trump would be the 45th President of the United States, millions of Americans wondered if there was anything the could do to prevent the former host of "The Apprentice" from making it to the White House. Michael Moore has been one of the loudest voices on the political left, and made the rounds on various cable news shows over the last month, while increasing his presence on social media.

Moore pleaded with electors to "vote their conscience," and even offered to pay any fine they faced if they voted against their state's popular vote. While Trump has not responded to Moore, former half-term Alaska Gov. Sarah Palin has been critical, which was seen on her offical Twitter account on December 20.

"But...but...Michael Moore keeps telling his own reflection that his narrow minded opinions really do matter..," Sarah Palin tweeted out on Tuesday morning. Palin's comments linked back to the right-wing website "Young Conservatives," a conservative site that Palin has promoted on a daily basis for sometime.

The article targets Moore for his recent comments about Trump having "no right" to enter the White House during a recent interview on MSNBC's "All In with Chris Hayes."

Moore's plan

With Donald Trump now officially set to become the next commander in chief, Michael Moore is now thinking of new ideas to push back at the president-elect.

Early Tuesday morning, Moore took to his own Twitter and Facebook accounts, offering a six-part explanation about why he believes the "racist" electoral college handed the presidency to Trump, and why it needs to be eliminated.

Moore is also planning on taking part in a massive protest that will occur on Inauguration Day in Washington, D.C.

where Trump will be sworn in as president. Tens of thousands of protesters are expected to join, creating one of the largest protests of an incoming president in recent history.

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