Thursday took Mark Zuckerberg to Facebook to announce the end of Trump’s government – at least on the platform.

Yesterday’s meeting at Capitol Hill in Washington, DC turned into a storm of the Capitol itself by Trump supporters after a speech calling the said president “we will never give in.”

In his post this morning, Zuckerberg noted that Trump had used his platform on Facebook extensively for campaigns, often delving into disinformation and conspiracy theories, especially since the November election. Following yesterday’s violence, Zuckerberg said that “the current context is now fundamentally different, with the use of our platform to instigate violent insurgency against a democratically elected government.”

In yesterday’s speech that preceded the mafia’s accusation against congressional chambers, Trump took potshots, claiming that Big Tech companies “faked an election.” Trump also called the media “the biggest problem we have, as far as I’m concerned.”

Ironically, Trump has often relied on Big Tech platforms such as Facebook and, in particular, Twitter to bypass media outlets riddled with what he would describe as censorship – but which is actually the fundamental journalistic process of fact-checking. Twitter yesterday released a number of Trump’s tweets when violence escalated in Washington and eventually has locked his account, but only before 12 o’clock. Despite that slot ending a few hours ago, its timeline remains inactive.

Congress has called on the CEOs of both Facebook and Twitter to appear before them with rapidly increasing frequency over the past year due to the outsized role such platforms play in the national debate. Democrats have accused the platforms of spreading misinformation, while Republicans say they censor Republicans.