Billionaire Democratic presidential candidate Tom Steyer announced Monday his campaign had purchased keepamericagreat.com, snatching the slogan of President Trump's 2020 re-election campaign to sell anti-Trump bumper stickers.

In its own rebuke, the Trump campaign announced that it will not be granting press credentials to reporters affiliated with Bloomberg News.

Steyer bought Keepamericagreat.com, which greets visitors with the opportunity to purchase an anti-Trump bumper sticker from the campaign for a $1 donation. The bumper sticker reads: "Trump is a fraud and a failure." In a press release, the Steyer campaign highlighted the candidates's own business history -- he made his fortune running a hedge fund -- with that of Trump's.

"As a real outsider, Tom knows our system isn’t working for real people, and voters respect his experience of building an international business from scratch, without massive handouts from his family," the campaign said in a swipe at the $200,000 Trump's father gave him to start his business. 

The Trump campaign's decision to strip Bloomberg News reporters of access follows the announcement by former New York City Mayor Michael Bloomberg, the founder of the news organization, to launch his own presidential bid. In response, Bloomberg Editor-in-Chief John Micklethwait told staff that the outlet will not be conducting investigations into Bloomberg or any of his Democratic primary rivals because they cannot cover the campaign with impartiality.

"Since they have declared their bias openly, the Trump campaign will no longer credential representatives of Bloomberg News for rallies or other campaign events,” Trump campaign manager Brad Parscale said in a statement. “We will determine whether to engage with individual reporters or answer inquiries from Bloomberg News on a case-by-case basis. This will remain the policy of the Trump campaign until Bloomberg News publicly rescinds its decision.”

In other news: Google and YouTube removed more than 300 Trump campaign ads in the past year, citing violations of company policy. Both Google and YouTube maintain an archive of political ads run on their websites, but the archive does not provide any information about what specific policies the Trump campaign ads violated.

In an interview with "60 Minutes," YouTube CEO Susan Wojcicki defended her company from claims it is biased against conservatives. 

"Well, first of all, there are lots of very successful conservative creators on YouTube ... . Our systems, our algorithms, they don't have any concept of understanding what's a Democrat, what's a Republican," she said. "They don't have any concept of political bias built into them in any way. And we do hear this criticism from all sides. We also have people who come from more liberal backgrounds who complain about discrimination. And so I think that no matter who you are, we are trying to enforce our policies in a consistent way for everybody."

In a rebuke to Trump, Georgia Republican Gov. Brian Kemp is expected to tap financial executive Kelly Loeffler to replace retiring Republican Sen. Johnny Isakson. Loeffler's expected elevation to a Senate seat is roiling conservatives.  Rep. Matt Gaetz, R-Fla., warned Kemp may deserve a primary challenge in 2022 for rejecting Trump's choice for the spot, Rep. Doug Collins. R-Ga.