Donald Trump is losing the trust of other politicians after he refused to give his final decision on whether or not to stay in the Paris agreement during the recent G7 summit held Friday and Saturday in Sicily, Italy. After the gathering, the US president took to his Twitter account to announce that he will not be deciding on the accord until next week.

'Fight for our own future'

Angela Merkel, during her recent campaign, seemingly slammed Trump for his indecision at the G7 summit. The German chancellor said Europeans should take care of their own fate instead of "completely" relying on others.

She added that Europeans should learn to "fight for [their] own future and destiny."

Her statement came after world leaders, including the German Chancellor, failed to persuade the US president to remain a part of the Paris accord during the two-day discussion of the climate pact. Trump was the only leader who refused to renew his commitment to the Paris accord over the weekend.

But despite her strong remarks, Merkel promised to maintain a good working relationship with other nations, including the US, UK, and even Russia. She, however, underlined that #Europeans should be independent in creating their future.

Six against one

After failing to secure Trump's commitment at the G7 summit, Merkel and other leaders pointed their fingers at the US president for his failure to reach a mutual decision during the gathering.

The German chancellor personally said the "entire discussion about climate was very difficult," referring to the decade-long process of coming up with the Paris agreement. Merkel even frankly said Trump showed no indication of whether or not he will commit to the accord that aims to reduce greenhouse emissions.

Leaders of Canada, France, Germany, Italy, Japan, and the UK renewed their commitment to the 2015 pact at the G7 summit, while Trump left the summit without giving his final decision.

Roberto Barbieri, Executive Director of Oxfam Italy, called the US president a "spoiler-in-chief" for "blocking" an accord that could affect millions of people all over the world. He, however, commended the six leaders for reaffirming their commitment to the 2015 Paris climate agreement.

Meanwhile, Alden Meyer, director of strategy and policy at the Union of Concerned Scientists (UCS) warned the Americans that their leader's indecision could be considered "a threat" to their nation's "health and prosperity."