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A new website and social media presence for President Trump launched Friday, with different content but a similar feel—and a look at the incoming president's top priorities.

Per a Trump transition staffer, the new site, which went live at noon, featured a new image of the incoming President, a welcome message from President Trump, new bios and a few new pages about issues, but keep the aesthetic feel of the site under Obama.

From a technical perspective, the back-end of the website remained the same. "We are building on the foundation already in place," a transition staffer said. "The site should evolve over time."

Top Issues: The site gives us a peak into the "top issues" the 45th Administration will tackle.

The livestream lives on: One interesting thing you may have seen on WhiteHouse.gov today is that throughout the digital transition, the livestream that documented the transition ceremony and inauguration, remained. That's because the livestream is a part of the digital transition that is facilitated by the White House Communications Agency, an independent military-operated unit that has been working with both teams to facilitate a smooth communications transition between administrations.

Go deeper

Trump threatens to veto Defense spending bill over social media shield

Photo: Erin Schaff - Pool/Getty Images

President Trump tweeted Tuesday a threat to veto a must-pass end-of-year $740 billion bill defense-spending authorization bill unless Congress repeals a federal law that protects social media sites from legal liability.

Why it matters: Trump's attempt to get Congress to end the tech industry protections under Section 230 of the Communications Decency Act is the latest escalation in his war on tech giants over what he and some other Republicans perceive as bias against conservatives.

The walls close in on Trump

Photo: Tasos Katopodis/Getty Images

With Bill Barr's "Et tu, Brute!" interview with AP, President Trump is watching the walls close in on his claims of fraud, hoaxes and conspiracies.

Why it matters: Trump and his legal team continue to claim election fraud. But the Republican governors of Arizona and Georgia have certified their elections, a loyalist like Barr has weighed in, and lower-ranking officials have taken potshots.

Congress plots COVID pandemic-era office upgrades

oving crates outside Rep. Elise Stefanik's old office Tuesday. Photo: Bill Clark/CQ-Roll Call, Inc via Getty Images

The House plans to renovate members' suites even though staff are worried about an influx of contractors and D.C. is tightening restrictions on large gatherings, some staffers told Axios.

Why it matters: The Capitol has been closed to public tours since March. Work over the holiday season comes as U.S. coronavirus cases spike, Americans beg for more pandemic assistance and food lines grow.