Just one day after Donald Trump was sworn into office as the new president, over one million people protested around the country. As expected, Trump decided to voice his opposition using his number one form of communication; Twitter.

Trump on Women's March

Heading into Inauguration Day, Donald Trump vowed to bring out an all-time record crowd for his inauguration. However, after the estimates came in, only about 250,000 people came out to the nation's capital to see Trump become the commander in chief. Only 24 hours later, the historic Women's March took place, with over 500,000 demonstrators taking to the streets in Washington, D.C.

with an equal amount protesting in various cities across the country. Before sending out his tweets, Trump, along with White House Press Secretary Sean Spicer, spent much of the day on Saturday pushing back against the reports of low attendance at the inauguration. As seen on Twitter on January 22, Trump was not happy.

"Watched protests yesterday but was under the impression that we just had an election!" Donald Trump wrote on Twitter Sunday morning, before adding, "Why didn't these people vote? Celebs hurt cause badly." In a follow-up tweet, Trump went on to brag about the high TV rating for his inauguration.

"Wow, television ratings just out: 31 million people watched the Inauguration," Trump tweeted, while noting, "11 million more than the very good ratings from 4 years ago!"

Not long after he sent out his first two tweets on the Women's March, the former host of "The Apprentice" appeared to walk-back his original remarks with another message on Twitter.

"Peaceful protests are a hallmark of our democracy," Donald Trump pointed out, stating, "Even if I don't always agree, I recognize the rights of people to express their views."

Next up

Despite the record number of protesters that voiced their opposition to the new administration, Donald Trump is still the current president, and will be for the next four years. Only time will tell what the future holds, but as Trump and his critics continue to butt heads, the hope of a unified America continues to remain in the distance.