While it's become commonplace for Donald Trump to receive massive backlash [VIDEO] over his tweets, that negative reaction has spread to other members of his family. For First Daughter Ivanka Trump, those who oppose her father are never too far behind.

Ivanka on Twitter

When Donald Trump announced that he was going to run for president [VIDEO] back in the summer of 2015, it didn't take long before speculation increased over what role members of his family would have on his campaign. Over the next year and a half, several members of the Trump family would find themselves in the spotlight, which has carried over to the White House following the billionaire real estate mogul's upset win against Democratic nominee Hillary Clinton.

While sons Eric and Donald Jr. don't have any official role in the administration, son-in-law Jared Kushner and daughter Ivanka Trump can't say the same. Ivanka has since been given the title of special assistant to the president, and unlike her father, likes to play it straight and stay out of the headlines. However, even with Ivanka doing her best, she often finds herself on the wrong side of internet trolling, which was made more than clear following a June 19 post on Twitter.

Taking to Twitter on Wednesday, Ivanka Trump decided to offer her support for female and minorities being given more opportunities in the workplace.

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"Excited about the increase of female, black, & Latino student participation in AP computer sciences," Ivanka tweeted, before adding, "They are our future #STEM leaders!"

Twitter reacts

Not long after Ivanka Trump sent out her Tweet, backlash quickly followed from those who oppose Donald Trump. "You only pretend to care about women. We are on to you," one Twitter user wrote.

"I am excited about the increase of participation in AP computers Sciences. But don't care what color race or sex. Stop focusing on this," one tweet went on to read.

"Uour so full of crap. No one believes anyone in this crooked family and administration. #TrumpCrimeFamily," a follow-up tweet noted.

"Why do your tweets consistently have you taking credit for other people's ideas and work?" an additional Twitter user wondered. "Ladies and gentleman, the worlds leading feminist who helped elect the worlds biggest chauvinist," yet another message noted. As the reaction continued to pour in, it was made clear that the partisan divide in the United States was not going to end anytime soon.