In just one day, Donald Trump will be be sworn in as the 45th President of the United States. Only a few hours later, comedian Bill Maher will return for his hit show on HBO, "Real Time with Bill Maher," but offered a few words prior to the season premiere.

Maher on Trump

It's no secret that Donald Trump has not had a strong relationship with the news media and the press. From day one when he announced his candidacy for president, the billionaire real estate mogul came under fire for referring to illegal immigrants from Mexico as "rapists" and "murderers." In the year and a half that followed, many critics of Trump were outspoken, with one being Bill Maher.

On a weekly basis, the liberal comedian would take aim at Trump on "Real Time with Bill Maher," going as far pleading with the American people to vote against him. As seen on the January 18 edition of "Jimmy Kimmel Live!" Maher didn't hold back his thoughts.

When Bill Maher and Jimmy Kimmel discussed the idea of Donald Trump appearing on their show, the HBO host elaborated on what should happen. "I know he's (Trump) actually a game show host from Queens, but now he's the president of the United States," Maher pointed out, before noting "If you're going to have him on, and this is everybody, hold his feet to the fire." When Kimmel asked if Maher meant to literally hold Trump's feet to the fire, Maher mockingly placed his hands in prayer and responded, "If you only could."

Bill Maher then went on to explain that Donald Trump being so unpredictable was a major cause for concern, stating, "You don't know what this guy is doing, which is why I am sweating like a whore in church." Maher continued to criticize some of Trump's cabinet picks while also warning the American people, "don't let him use you!"

Moving forward

As of press time, Donald Trump is currently traveling from Trump Tower in New York City and making his way to Washington, D.C. for Inauguration Day. While Bill Maher also prepares for his return to HBO, over 100,000 protesters are expected to be on hand in the nation's capital to voice their opposition to the new president.