Ever since Donald Trump returned from his first foreign trip as president just over two weeks ago, he's spent extra time on social media pushing his agenda and lashing out over random topics. Trump's unhinged behavior on Twitter caught the eye of one host on Fox News who didn't seem too happy and continued the attack the following night.

Fox News on Trump

It's no secret that Donald Trump and the mainstream media don't see eye to eye. It all started two years when the former host of "The Apprentice" found himself announcing his campaign for president on the floor of Trump Tower in New York City.

During his speech, he brought up his views on immigration reform before labeling those who come to the United States illegally from Mexico as "rapists" and "murderers." As expected, the media didn't react positively and the seed was planted that eventually grew into a war of words between the press and the Trump administration. Over the last five months since being sworn into office, Trump's social media use has been an issue for the president, with his advisers and associates expressing concern over the ramifications. After Islamic terrorists attacked London last weekend, Trump lashed out on Twitter, going as far as insulting the city's mayor and ripping into the media for how they reported on his tweets.

As seen during a Fox News segment on June 7, one host is speaking out.

On Tuesday, Fox News host Neil Cavuto ripped into Donald Trump over his Twitter use, accusing the president of going too far in how he has reacted. In response, angry network viewers and supporters of the president weren't pleased, with some even labeling Cavuto "fake news." On Wednesday, Cavuto response to the critics, while doubling down his criticism of the commander in chief.

"What is fake is when the media forgets that real momentum,” Neil Cavuto said, before adding, "What is also fake is when the president himself disrespects that momentum.

It works both ways." Not stopping there, the Fox News host continued, saying that there's been a "wealth" of "fake news" created since Trump got into office.

Double down

"Fake can also be tweets and remarks that he makes that compound the coverage he doesn’t like," Neil Cavuto said of the president's Twitter habits. "What is fake is when you stop being real. Including being honest with yourself from the president to the media covering the president," he went on to say. While Cavuto did defend Trump's right to tweet and acknowledge that some of the media is hard on him, it doesn't appear as if the die-hard fans of the president will be cheering the host on anytime soon.

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