On Friday, January 20, Donald Trump was sworn in as the 45th president of the United States.

And as we saw the country change administrations, something else was changing simultaneously at the White House.

Just a few hours after Trump's inauguration, people started to notice the removal of the White House's Spanish site.

According to Inverse, the White House website got cut down from 114 links to 38 on Friday.

Among the links removed were some specifically highlighted during Obama's administration, such as climate change and immigration action.

As of right now, the Spanish page of the White House leads to an error message that reads, "Sorry, the page you're looking for cannot be found."

The official White House Spanish-language Twitter account, @LaCasaBlanca, was also shut down.

According to EFE, the Spanish international news agency, Trump's administration also closed other social media platforms in Spanish, like La Casa Blanca Facebook page.

The removal of these Spanish sites is alarming, as they reflect Trump's views on Spanish speakers in the United States.

Donald Trump and Jeb bush
photo: REUTERS/Brian Snyder

During an interview with Breitbart News, Trump attacked Republican Jeb Bush for speaking Spanish on the campaign trail, and said, “He’s a nice man. But he should really set the example by speaking English while in the United States.”

While Trump's Spanish site is non-existent, Obama's White House pages are still available.

The White House's Spanish-language pages from Obama's administration can still be viewed on the government archive.

However, Sean Spicer, White House Press Secretary for Donald Trump, assured the site's removal was not intentional — instead, a mere casualty due to their busy schedule.

When asked about the Spanish-language website during the White House press briefing, Spicer responded by saying, "we are continuing to build out the website both in the issue areas and then that area."

He added, "But we've got the IT folks working overtime right now to continue to get all of that up to speed. And trust me, it's just going to take a little bit more time but we're working piece by piece to get that done."

But many took to Twitter to express their frustration.

Like Jesse Tyler Ferguson, who was also concerned with the removal of the LGBTQ page.

And this Twitter user, who pointed out the White House's priorities.

Even Spain’s foreign affairs minister, Alfonso Dastis, had something to say on the matter.

According to Dastis, the removal of the Spanish page wasn't the best idea:

It doesn’t seem a good idea to us. We believe that in a country where 52 million people speak Spanish, it’s not a great idea to give up an instrument of communication.

While it's unclear when the Spanish pages will be available again, let's hope that, as the second largest Spanish-speaking country in the world, they will be reinstated soon.