One of the biggest talking points for Donald Trump has been bragging about his history as a successful business man. While Trump has often spoken about his ability to get deals done, there's one that even he might not be able to push through.

Trump's deal

When Donald Trump kicked off his campaign for president just under two years ago, it was clear that he was going to use his business background to help sell himself to the American people. The former host of "The Apprentice" would routinely tout his experience in the private sector on the campaign trail, going as far as promoting his book "The Art of the Deal" in the process.

While campaigning, Trump made it clear that he was a strong supporter of Israel, and has formed a close relationship with Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu. However, Trump has gone a step further, vowing to help find peace between Israel and Palestine, something that no one has been able to do for decades. At the White House on Wednesday, Trump met with State of Palestine President Mahmoud Abbas. The billionaire real estate mogul seemed pleased with his meeting, stating, "They get along unbelievably well," before adding, "They work together beautifully." Not long after, Trump elaborated further with a Twitter post on May 3.

Taking to Twitter on Wednesday night, Donald Trump continued his praise of Palestine, while pushing his plan to help bring the two sides together to find peace.

"An honor to host President Mahmoud Abbas at the WH today," Trump tweeted, before adding, "Hopefully something terrific could come out it between the Palestinians & Israel." The tweet was also attached with a video clip of the two leaders together.

Twitter reacts

In response to Donald Trump's tweet, social media users decided to fire back.

"'Hopefully'...…you don't sound to hopeful," one Twitter user observed.

"'Something Terrific'= Trump will send a bouncy house that Israel and Palestine can jump on in harmony," comedian Kristina Wong tweeted out.

"Ah! Oh no, Donald! First Bannon, and now a man who said the six million Jewish deaths in the holocaust were a "fantastic lie,'" TV writer Bess Kalb added.

"Of all the things you could say are 'not as difficult as people have thought over the years' - and you pick the Israeli–Palestinian conflict," journalist Simon Hedlin wrote. The backlash continued, as it was clear many Americans didn't have confidence that Donald Trump can help make peace in the Middle East.