Ever since Donald Trump announced that he was running for president, the billionaire real estate mogul has changed the direction of American politics. Trump's constant use of Twitter has often come under fire, which was the case once again on Saturday morning.

Trump's Twitter backlash

After Donald Trump defeated Hillary Clinton to become the new president-elect, he sat down with CBS' "60 Minutes" and vowed to be "very restrained" when it came to his use of social media. Since then, Trump has gone back on his word.

The former host of "The Apprentice" has lashed out at the cast of "Saturday Night Live" and the musical "Hamilton," while targeting union leaders, and denying any knowledge or wrongdoing in the reported election hacking at the hands of Russia. One of Trump's top social media foes has been the entire country of china, which was evident on his Twitter account on December 17.

On Friday afternoon in the South China Sea, China's Navy seized an unmanned underwater drone sent by the United States.

In response, Donald Trump took to his Twitter on Saturday morning, writing, "China steals United States Navy research drone in international waters - rips it out of water and takes it to China in unpresidented act." Not long after the tweet was sent out, social media users, including Democratic Rep. Chris Murphy, noticed that the president-elect had a major spelling error in his message, confusing "unpresidented" for "unprecedented."

Nearly an hour and a half later, and Trump deleted his original tweet and replaced it with the correct spelling.

A screen show was saved, and Trump was once again caught acting too quickly in yet another Twitter tirade.

Next up

While Donald Trump continues to use Twitter to connect to his supporters, millions of Americans believe that it could lead to a national security issue.

Complaining about entertainers like Alec Baldwin is relatively harmless, but critics have expressed concern over the president-elect's attack on foreign nations, as seen in his latest attack on China. Though nothing is official, former campaign manager and current senior advisor, Kellyanne Conway, has suggested that the Secret Service could take control of Trump's Twitter account once he gets into the White House.

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