Some people suggests that if you've quit your job, during your last day of work, no matter what the circumstances are, you don't burn any bridges, but instead you should leave with grace and class. And even though this sounds like a proper thing to do, some others rather go big before going home.

During 11 minutes President Donald Trump Twitter account was deactivated by a departing employee of the company. According to Twitter it was a human error, but then they revealed it was done by worker on final day in job . During the brief period of time anyone going to the @realDonaldTrump Twitter page would read the message “Sorry, that page doesn’t exist!”

“The account was down for 11 minutes, and has since been restored. We are continuing to investigate and are taking steps to prevent this from happening again,” the company said in a statement.

"Through our investigation we have learned that this was done by a Twitter customer support employee who did this on the employee’s last day. We are conducting a full internal review. We have implemented safeguards to prevent this from happening again. We won’t be able to share all details about our internal investigation or updates to our security measures, but we take this seriously and our teams are on it," they added.

Of course Trump tweeted about the incident writing that: "My Twitter account was taken down for 11 minutes by a rogue employee. I guess the word must finally be getting out-and having an impact."

The San Francisco-based company only suspends accounts if they promote abusive or sexual behavior, if is hacked, fake or a spam. But some users still wants that Twitter suspends Trump’s account: 

Twitter refuses to share the name of former employee or how that employee got access to the president's account, but according to BuzzFeed​, “a lot” of employees at Twitter can suspend a user’s account, but only hundreds have the power to deactivate one. 

"Online behavior continues to evolve and change, and at Twitter, we have to ensure those changes are reflected in our rules in a way that’s easy to adhere to and understand. Today, we're publishing a new version of the Twitter Rules to clarify our policies and how we enforce them," informed the company in a statement.

"On November 22, we will share another version of our rules, which will include new policies around violent groups, hateful imagery, and abusive usernames. We are constantly evaluating our rules and iterating to make them clearer. As always, we appreciate your feedback, and we are looking forward to continuing working to make Twitter safer, together," they added.