On Tuesday, Donald Trump spoke to a room full of union construction workers and once again decided to relive the past and gloat about his election win. The president received a mixed reaction, with many laughing and booing, but was put on the spot the following morning by one of his most vocal critics in the media.

Trump approval

It was five months ago when Donald Trump pulled off one of the most shocking political upsets in recent history by defeating heavy favorite Democratic nominee Hillary Clinton. The election was close, with Clinton actually winning the popular vote, but failing to gain traction in key swing states like Ohio, Michigan, and Pennsylvania.

The former host of "The Apprentice" was quick to brag about his big win, and hasn't stopped ever since. Though it's been over two months since he was sworn into office, Trump still finds ways to bring up his electoral college victory, which was on display during the aforementioned speech on Tuesday. As seen on "Morning Joe" on April 5, host Joe Scarborough was quick to poke fun at the president and bring up an important detail that he forgot to mention.

During Tuesday's broadcast of "Morning Joe" on MSNBC, a segment ran on Donald Trump speaking about his election win, which prompted Joe Scarborough to chime in with thoughts of his own. "We only showed one clip of it, you know, they say sometimes you take one part of a clip out, and if he did talk about the 34 percent approval rating, I think it would be only fair for us to put that part up," Scarborough said.

"Did Trump bring up the 34 percent approval rating in that speech?” Joe Scarborough wondered while mocking the president in the process, before asking, "Do we have a transcript of that?” "If we do get the part of the speech where he talks about his 34 percent approval rating, we will play it for you," he continued, while humorously stating "we don’t want to be 'fake news.'"

Trump's decline

Ever since winning the election, Donald Trump has watched his approval rating fall on an almost weekly basis.

At his peak, the billionaire real estate mogul was only seen in a positive light by around 45 percent of the American people, but that number has dropped by over 10 points and shows no signs of recovery at any point in the near future.