After Donald Trump signed his executive order regrading the controversial "Muslim ban," Democratic Sen. Chuck Schumer held a press conference where he started to get emotional over the issue at hand. In response, Trump mocked the senator for allegedly crying "fake tears."

Trump on Schumer

Donald Trump followed through with his campaign promise on Friday afternoon when he signed the aforementioned executive order inside the White House at the Oval Office. Trump's decision has since caused massive backlash from his critics, resulting in multiple protests taking place at airports around the country, while actors and actresses at Sunday night's SAG Awards made sure to rip into the former host of "The Apprentice." Sen.

Chuck Schumer went on to hold a press conference over the weekend on the issue, and got emotional with Muslim-Americans standing by his side. Despite this, Trump has defended his executive order, and is pushing back at those who continued to challenge him. While speaking to reporters in the White House on Monday, the president took aim at Schumer, as reported by CNN on January 30.

"I noticed Chuck Schumer yesterday with fake tears," Donald Trump told reporters during his planned meeting small business leaders, while adding ,"I'm going to ask him who is his acting coach." In addition, Trump went on to claim "there's about a five percent chance they're real," in reference to the tears.

Trump's Twitter claim

Prior to his meeting at the White House, Donald Trump started his morning off with routine rant on Twitter, where he also took a shot at Chuck Schumer for crying during the "Muslim ban" press conference.

After it was announced that Delta airlines had experienced computer issues and was forced to cancel nearly 300 flights, Trump vented on Twitter and blamed "protesters and the tears of Senator Schumer" for the technical issues.

Next up

The first week of the Donald Trump administration is in the books, and it only highlighted the wide political divide between the American people.

Anti-Trump protests were held almost every day, starting with the Inauguration Day demonstrations, and continuing with the opposition to the recent executive order. While the future is unknown, it's safe to say that the battle between both sides is far from over.