Donald Trump has long been a Twitter enthusiast, but some wondered if he'd rein in his tweeting once elected president.
That hasn't been the case so far: In November alone, the president-elect has feuded with the "failing @nytimes," demanded an apology from the cast of "Hamilton" and has claimed voter fraud in multiple states.
Scroll through for some of Trump's more memorable tweets and Twitter feuds.
Flag-burning should lead to 'loss of citizenship or year in jail'
"Nobody should be allowed to burn the American flag -- if they do, there must be consequences -- perhaps loss of citizenship or year in jail!" Trump tweeted on Nov. 29, 2016. While not immediately clear why he tweeted this, it may have been in response to reports of flag-burning on Hampshire College's campus in Amherst, Mass. But the U.S. Supreme Court has twice weighed in on flag burning as protest -- once, declaring it protected by the First Amendment in 1989 and a year later, striking down the Flag Protection Act of 1989. (Credit: Getty Images / Drew Angerer)
A retweeting spree against CNN's Jeff Zeleny
Trump took aim at CNN Washington correspondent Jeff Zeleny on Nov. 28, 2016, after Zeleny reported that Trump's claims of voter fraud were baseless. The president-elect retweeted a number of supporters who said Trump had been the victim of voter fraud and slammed Zeleny as "just another generic CNN part-time wannabe journalist" and a "bad reporter." The retweets culminated in a tweet of his own: "@CNN is so embarrassed by their total (100%) support of Hillary Clinton, and yet her loss in a landslide, that they don't know what to do," Trump tweeted. And he followed up the next day, tweeting, "I thought that @CNN would get better after they failed so badly in their support of Hillary Clinton however, since election, they are worse!" (Credit: Getty Images / Spencer Platt)
'I won the popular vote if you deduct the millions of people who voted illegally'
After Hillary Clinton's campaign agreed to participate in the Green Party's recount of the Wisconsin votes, Trump fired off a series of tweets. "In addition to winning the Electoral College in a landslide, I won the popular vote if you deduct the millions of people who voted illegally," he wrote on Nov. 27, 2016, without providing evidence of any illegal voting.
"Serious voter fraud in Virginia, New Hampshire and California - so why isn't the media reporting on this? Serious bias - big problem!" another tweet said.
Trump had also called the recount a "scam" in an earlier tweet and criticized Democrats for participating. "The Democrats, when they incorrectly thought they were going to win, asked that the election night tabulation be accepted. Not so anymore!" he wrote.(Credit: Getty Images / Spencer Platt)
'Fidel Castro is dead!'
Trump was quick to take to Twitter following the news that Cuba strongman Fidel Castro had died. His message was succinct -- and the punctuation spoke for itself. "Fidel Castro is dead!" he tweeted. (Credit: Getty Images / Drew Angerer)
'I cancelled today's meeting with the failing @nytimes'
Trump canceled via Twitter -- then uncanceled via his spokesperson -- a meeting with the "failing" New York Times on Tuesday, Nov. 22, 2016.
"I cancelled today's meeting with the failing @nytimes when the terms and conditions of the meeting were changed at the last moment. Not nice," he tweeted. "Perhaps a new meeting will be set up with the @nytimes. In the meantime they continue to cover me inaccurately and with a nasty tone!"
He added, "The failing @nytimes just announced that complaints about them are at a 15 year high. I can fully understand that - but why announce?"
Eileen M. Murphy, the newspaper's senior vice president for communications, said in a statement, "We were unaware that the meeting was canceled until we saw the president-elect's tweet this morning. We did not change the ground rules at all and made no attempt to. They tried to yesterday -- asking for only a private meeting and no on-the-record segment, which we refused to agree to. In the end, we concluded with them that we would go back to the original plan of a small off-the-record session and a larger on-the-record session with reporters and columnists."
Spokeswoman Hope Hicks later confirmed that the meeting with the Times was still on. Then, Trump took to Twitter, writing, "The meeting with the @nytimes is back on at 12:30 today. Look forward to it!"(Credit: AFP / Getty Images / Don Emmert)
'The cast of Hamilton was very rude ... Apologize!'
For two days, on Saturday, Nov. 19 and Sunday, Nov. 20, 2016, Trump sounded off on Twitter about the message that the cast of "Hamilton" read to Mike Pence, who saw the musical on Friday night.
"Our wonderful future V.P. Mike Pence was harassed last night at the theater by the cast of Hamilton, cameras blazing.This should not happen!" Trump said on the morning of Nov. 19. "The Theater must always be a safe and special place.The cast of Hamilton was very rude last night to a very good man, Mike Pence. Apologize!"
That night, he tweeted and then deleted a remark about cast member Brandon Victor Dixon, who read the prepared message to Pence. "Very rude and insulting of Hamilton cast member to treat our great future V.P. Mike Pence to a theater lecture. Couldn't even memorize lines!" Trump wrote.
The next morning, he again called for an apology. "The cast and producers of Hamilton, which I hear is highly overrated, should immediately apologize to Mike Pence for their terrible behavior," he tweeted. Pence, for his part, said he "wasn't offended" by the cast's message.(Credit: AFP / Getty Images / Mandel Ngan)
Protesters 'incited by the media'
Donald Trump responded to protests that erupted nationwide following his election in two tweets. The first, on Thursday, Nov. 10, 2016, read: "Just had a very open and successful presidential election. Now professional protesters, incited by the media, are protesting. Very unfair!" The following morning, he struck a different tone. "Love the fact that the small groups of protesters last night have passion for our great country," he tweeted. "We will all come together and be proud!" (Credit: Getty Images / Drew Angerer)
'The Electoral College is actually genius'
Trump took to Twitter to weigh in on the news that Hillary Clinton had won the popular vote. "If the election were based on total popular vote I would have campaigned in N.Y. Florida and California and won even bigger and more easily," he tweeted on Tuesday, Nov. 15, 2016. "The Electoral College is actually genius in that it brings all states, including the smaller ones, into play. Campaigning is much different!" Back in 2012, Trump appeared to have had different views on the Electoral College, tweeting on Nov. 6 of that year that "The electoral college is a disaster for a democracy." (Credit: AFP / Getty Images / Don Emmert)
'I worked hard ... to keep the Lincoln plant in Kentucky'
"Just got a call from my friend Bill Ford, Chairman of Ford, who advised me that he will be keeping the Lincoln plant in Kentucky - no Mexico," Trump tweeted on Thursday, Nov. 17, 2016. "I worked hard with Bill Ford to keep the Lincoln plant in Kentucky. I owed it to the great State of Kentucky for their confidence in me!" But media outlets, including the Washington Post, were quick to fact-check the tweet. "The tweets were exaggerated," the Post reported, explaining that a contract between Ford and the workers' union -- not Trump -- kept the company from closing its plant in Louisville. "The company clarified that it had merely decided not to move production of a single vehicle, the Lincoln MKC, out of Kentucky," the Post reported. (Credit: Getty Images North America / Drew Angerer)
'Wow, the @nytimes is losing thousands of subscribers'
Donald Trump claimed on Sunday, Nov. 13, 2016, that "highly inaccurate coverage" had caused the New York Times to lose subscribers -- a claim that conflicted with a Times news release. "Wow, the @nytimes is losing thousands of subscribers because of their very poor and highly inaccurate coverage of the 'Trump phenomena," Trump tweeted. He followed it up with a second tweet: "The @nytimes sent a letter to their subscribers apologizing for their BAD coverage of me. I wonder if it will change - doubt it?"
But the Times didn't let that claim go without a fact-check. Its PR team, @NYTimesComm, tweeted: "fact: surge in new subscriptions, print & digital, with trends, stops & starts, 4 X better than normal."(Credit: Getty Images / Drew Angerer)
'SNL' is 'a totally one-sided, biased show'
Trump, on the morning of Sunday, Nov. 20, 2016, expressed his opinions on the "Saturday Night Live" episode that aired the night before. "I watched parts of @nbcsnl Saturday Night Live last night. It is a totally one-sided, biased show - nothing funny at all. Equal time for us?" he tweeted. Alec Baldwin, who plays Trump on "SNL," tweeted back, "Equal time? Election is over. There is no more equal time. Now u try 2 b Pres + ppl respond. That's pretty much it." (Credit: Getty Images / Drew Angerer)
'I did not have the time to go through a long but winning trial'
When news broke that Trump had settled a Trump University fraud lawsuit for $25 million, he explained his decision on Twitter. "I settled the Trump University lawsuit for a small fraction of the potential award because as President I have to focus on our country," he tweeted on Saturday, Nov. 19, 2016. "The ONLY bad thing about winning the Presidency is that I did not have the time to go through a long but winning trial on Trump U. Too bad!" (Credit: Getty Images / Drew Angerer)