President Donald Trump threatened to cancel “all future press briefings” Friday morning in a series of tweets arguing that "it is not possible" for his staff to speak with "perfect accuracy" to the American public.

Following his early morning Twitter rant, he also stated the same thing in an interview with Fox News' Jeanine Pirro on Friday afternoon.

Trump’s comments came after contrasting accounts from White House Staff members regarding the firing of the former FBI Director James Comey. The president was asked about this during his interview and Pirro also asked him what could be done to rectify the inaccuracies presented to the media.

"We don’t have press conferences," said Trump. "We just don’t have them. Unless I have them every two weeks and do it myself. We don’t have them. I think it's a good idea."

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In the pair of tweets talking about doing away with press briefings, Trump said he will have his spokesperson communicate with the public via “written responses” only.

During the Fox News interview, the president also commented upon the performance and treatment of his spokespeople including press secretary Sean Spicer and principal deputy press secretary Sarah Huckabee Sanders, who conducted two briefings in Spicer's absence this week.

"You have a level of hostility that’s incredible and it's very unfair," said Trump.

"Sarah Huckabee is a lovely young woman. You know Sean Spicer. He’s a wonderful human being. He’s a nice man,” he added.

Since Trump took office in January, the routine White House press briefings have been a major source for newspaper articles, comedy sketches and come under scrutiny on social media as well.

Here’s a list of some of the most memorable moments from the press briefings that made the headlines.

The first press briefing by newly appointed Press Secretary Sean Spicer was on Jan. 21 when he made his first statement to the media as the president's spokesperson. The media had pointed out President Trump’s inauguration ceremony was attended by a lesser number of people compared to his predecessor. However, the president and his supporters disagreed with that and Spicer said he “wanted to set things straight,” the Washington Post reported.

“This was the largest audience to ever witness an inauguration — period — both in person and around the globe. Even the New York Times printed a photograph showing a misrepresentation of the crowd in the original tweet in their paper, which showed the full extent of the support, depth in crowd, and intensity that existed,” Spicer had said.

“These attempts to lessen the enthusiasm of the inauguration are shameful and wrong,” he added.

Read5 Possible Reasons Sean Spicer Is Getting Fired As White House Press Secretary

In March, Spicer was seen conducting the briefing with his flag lapel turned upside down. According to the U.S. code, an upside-down flag is a “signal of dire distress in instances of extreme danger to life or property.”

15 seconds after the briefing had begun, the pin was straightened. However Spicer made national headlines.

In April, while talking about the seriousness of the United States in dealing with the Syrian President Bashar Assad’s use of chemical weapons, Spicer told the reporters that “someone as despicable as Hitler… didn't even sink to using chemical weapons.”

He was immensely criticized for his comment and his oversight about Hitler's use of gas chambers to kill Jewish people and others did not go over well.

However, he later appeared on CNN to apologize:

“Frankly, I mistakenly made an inappropriate and insensitive reference to the Holocaust, for which there is no comparison. And for that I apologize. It was a mistake to do that.”

Melissa McCarthy has been doing impersonations of Spicer and his press briefings on Saturday Night Live, however she returned to this week’s show to perform a culmination of her frequent guest appearances this season.

On Saturday’s episode, McCarthy was seen portraying an angst-ridden Spicer whose anger was replaced with worry Trump has been lying to him amid tensions in the White House regarding the firing of FBI Director James Comey.

If there were to be no press briefings conducted by Sean Spicer, the comedy writers would have to look elsewhere for their material.