Website calls out every single one of Trump's conflicts of interest

Titled '', the site reports that last instance of corruption by the President-elect

Website calls out every single one of Trump's conflicts of interest

A still from the website ''.

A website created by a former Hillary Clinton staffer is highlighting the number of President-elect Donald Trump's conflict of interests.

The site, called '' is the work of Oakland, California native Matt Ortega. He told Mashable earlier this week that "Donald Trump is a threat to democracy, to our democratic institutions, to our values of freedom, to many communities, and to the world."

The purpose of the website, Mr Ortega said, is to track how Trump will use his position and power to make money.

"It is clear through his actions and that of his business empire-leading children that his presidency will be a vehicle to enrich themselves," Mr Ortega added.

Mr Trump's number conflicts of interest are coming under increased scrutiny, with the announcement that he is to stay on as executive producer of Celebrity Apprentice.

The website also discusses recent reports of Russia's interference in the election, reports which Trump called "ridiculous" to Fox News.

Ortega specifically sought out the the .af domain name and bought it from an Afghanistan-based vendor. He said the domain was more expensive than usual, but worth it to hold Trump accountable.

Ortega's web work stretches back to 2012, when he opereated

‘It’s like a powder keg that’s going to explode’

Two ethics experts have weighed in on Mr Trump's business conflicts, telling Politico Magazine that they are so big that it could affect how the Electoral Colleges votes.

Richard Painter, a professor at the University of Minnesota Law School, told Politico Magazine that Congress would be best positioned to challenge Mr Trump should he violate the which forbids U.S. government employees from taking payments or gifts from foreign governments or the companies they run.

Former United States Ambassador to the Czech Republic Norman Eisen argued that Mr Trump’s business competitors would have standing to sue the president over the matter, which he explains was the country’s “original” conflict of interest law.