Donald Trump is kicking off his "victory tour" in Indianapolis today to celebrate himself for a deal reached with Carrier Corporation to keep an estimated 1,000 jobs in Indiana. But the deal, which will keep only half the company's jobs in the state and is contingent on huge corporate tax breaks, isn't the working-class victory his campaign is framing it as.

Carrier initially planned on shuttering its Indianapolis plant and shipping 2,000 jobs to a new facility in Monterrey, Mexico, where it could pay workers as little as $19 a day. The highest-paid workers at the Indianapolis factory currently earn $26 an hour and can make upwards of $70,000 a year with overtime, according to the Indy Star.

On the campaign trail, Trump repeatedly said he would force corporations that move manufacturing jobs abroad—like Carrier, which is still shipping 1,000 jobs to Mexico after their "deal" with Trump—to pay a steep 35 percent tariff on products imported to the U.S.

The details of the deal Trump made with United Technologies, Carrier's parent company, are still murky. John Mutz, a former Indiana lieutanant governor who sits on the Indiana Economic Development Corporation's board, told Politico that the Carrier deal likely involves federal contracts. In addition to air conditioners and furnaces manufactured by Carrier, United Technologies also manufactures aerospace and defense products.

Salon reports that United Technologies made a deal with Vice President-elect Mike Pence, the outgoing governor of Indiana, which includes tax breaks that will cost the state an estimated $700,000 a year for "an unspecified number of years." The company will keep 850 manufacturing jobs in the state, as well as 300 headquarters and engineering jobs that were going to move to North Carolina.

An investigation by the Star found that Pence had previously "awarded millions of dollars in economic development incentives to companies that have moved production to foreign countries." Carrier, which received $500,000 training grants from the Pence administration in 2013 and 2015, was the "highest-profile case."

United Steelworkers Local 1999, the union that represents the workers at the Indiana plant, was notably shut out of the negotiations and doesn't have any information on the deal.

Regardless of these facts, the Carrier deal is being treated as a victory for Indiana's manufacturing sector—even though an estimated 1,000 plant workers will lose their jobs, and those workers who don't lose their jobs could potentially face pay cuts in the future. It's also being presented as an early victory for Trump, who is magnanimously saving American jobs before even being sworn in.

The Times praised Trump, who they called "a different kind of Republican, willing to take on big business, at least in individual cases" while maintaining that he and Pence "will reiterate their campaign pledges to be friendlier to businesses."

But not everyone is as optimistic.

"United Technologies took Trump hostage and won," Bernie Sanders wrote in an op-ed for the Washington Post. "And that should send a shock wave of fear through all workers across the country."

According to Sanders, Trump has "signaled to every corporation in America that they can threaten to offshore jobs in exchange for business-friendly tax benefits and incentives," and that even corporations that weren't planning on moving jobs abroad will "probably be re-evaluating their stance" as a result of the Carrier deal.

United Technologies and other companies which outsource jobs "should not receive federal contracts or other forms of corporate welfare," Sanders wrote. "They must pay back all of the tax breaks and other corporate welfare they have received from the federal government.... I will soon be introducing the Outsourcing Prevention Act, which will address exactly that."