Donald Trump can no longer tweet since his account was suspended in the wake of the storming of the Capitol Building.

Instead, he issues short press releases by email that read like tweets.

There are lots of capital letters and exclamation marks and the topics can be as random as the messages he used to post on his social media accounts.

Last month, he criticised the organisers of The Oscars over the show's low TV ratings.

"Change the name back to THE ACADEMY AWARDS, don't be so politically correct and boring, and do it right. ALSO, BRING BACK A GREAT HOST," he wrote.

"These television people spend all their time thinking about how to promote the Democrat Party, which is destroying our Country, and cancel Conservatives and Republicans. That formula certainly hasn’t worked very well for The Academy!" the statement concluded.

A recent Mother's Day email also contained a political message.

"Happy Mother’s Day to all. It will all come back BIGGER and BETTER and STRONGER than ever before. Do not worry!" the press release stated.

Mostly, Donald Trump uses his emails to continue spreading his false claims that the election was stolen and to criticise his political opponents.

In recent weeks, the Republican Congresswoman Liz Cheney has been the focus of these attacks, with the former president describing her as "bad for our country and bad for herself."

She is the daughter of former US Vice President Dick Cheney and is Wyoming's only member in the House of Representatives, due to the state's small population.

She is a conservative and was seen as part of the Republican establishment.

Donald Trump, however, is not a fan.

"The Republicans in the House of Representatives have a great opportunity today to rid themselves of a poor leader, a major Democrat talking point, a warmonger, and a person with absolutely no personality or heart," Mr Trump wrote ahead of a vote to remove Congresswoman Cheney from her leadership role within the party.

She was the third-ranking Republican in the House of Representatives but was ousted from the position on Wednesday. Her crime was refusing to embrace Donald Trump's unfounded claims of voter fraud.

In the aftermath of the storming of the Capitol Building by Mr Trump's supporters, senior Republicans criticised the former president for his role in the attack but few voted to impeach him.

Liz Cheney was one of the small number who did.

It sparked a motion to remove her from her leadership role in February. She survived that vote but since then she has continued her attacks against Donald Trump and has repeatedly dismissed his claim that the election was stolen as "the big lie".

It all became too much for the Republican leader in the House, Kevin McCarthy.

Earlier this month, he was caught on a "hot mic", speaking off-air to a Fox News host.

"I think she's got real problems," Mr McCarthy said of Liz Cheney. "I've had it with her. You know, I've lost confidence."

The Congresswoman's days were numbered in her leadership role but she remained defiant right up to the end.

Donald Trump pictured with Liz Cheney (left) in 2017 when he was US President

In an address on the floor of the House of Representatives, the night before the vote to remove her, she once again called out Donald Trump for spreading falsehoods.

"We must speak the truth. Our election was not stolen and America has not failed," Liz Cheney said.

On Friday, she was replaced by Congresswoman Elise Stefanik, a vocal supporter of Donald Trump.

"He is a critical part of our Republican team," Congresswoman Stefanik said when asked about the former president. She described him as "an important voice" in the party and someone they looked forward to working with.

"The American people are suffering under the far-left radical socialist policies of President Joe Biden and Speaker Nancy Pelosi. In just over 100 days, we have an economic crisis, we have a border crisis and we have a national security crisis," she said.

The Republican Party is continuing to embrace Donald Trump as its leader and refuses to condemn his false and dangerous claims that the election was stolen.

Republican Elise Stefanik, a vocal supporter of Donald Trump

With an eye to regaining control of the House and Senate in next year's Midterm Elections, the party's leadership has clearly made a calculated, political judgement that sticking with Mr Trump is their best chance of winning.

He secured a massive 74 million votes in the presidential election and those supporters have not gone away. Many of them still think that the vote was rigged and that their candidate was the true winner.

According to Reuters/Ipsos polling, around 60% of Republicans believe that the 2020 election was stolen from Donald Trump.

After she lost her leadership role this week, Liz Cheney said her fight against "the big lie" would continue.

"Right now, I am very focused on making sure that our party becomes again a party that stands for truth and stands for fundamental principles that are conservative," she told NBC.

She added that Donald Trump "must not ever again be anywhere close to the Oval Office."

By being removed from her high-ranking position within the Republican Party, Liz Cheney has lost a powerful platform but, just like Donald Trump had to resort to emailed press releases, she, too, will no doubt find an alternative route to make her voice heard.

The storming of the Capitol Building may have led to the loss of the former president's twitter account but it clearly has not loosened his grip on the Republican Party.