President Donald Trump continues to make enemies by the day as his controversial presidency continues. Following the recent scandal of former National Security Advisor Michael Flynn, NBA owner and Trump critic, mark cuban, unloaded on the commander in chief.

Cuban on Trump

Over the last week, Donald Trump and Dallas Mavericks' owner Mark Cuban have been involved in a heated war of words. After Cuban criticized the billionaire real estate mogul during a meeting with corporate CEO's, Trump hit back on Twitter. The former host of "The Apprentice" accused Cuban of "not being smart enough" to run for president, which prompted the co-host of "Shark Tank" to response, and even get into a heated exchange with Fox News host Bill O'Reilly earlier this week.

As reported by The Hill on February 16, Cuban unloaded on Trump on Twitter in a message that has since been deleted, but was captured by a screenshot.

"It's time we accept @POTUS for who he is. He is entertaining. He is oblivious," Mark Cuban wrote on Twitter Thursday afternoon, before adding, "He isn't smart enough to be dangerous." Not long after the message was posted, Cuban quickly deleted the tweet. Despite pulling his first comment, Cuban went on to attack the president once again on social media. "It's a waste of time to try to turn Pinocchio into a real President," he tweeted, before adding, "The focus needs to be on the Geppettos and legislators around him."

Mark Cuban's tweet was sent while Donald Trump was taking part in a controversial press conference at the White House where he spent over an hour blasting the mainstream media for their alleged "unfair" coverage, referring to them as "very fake news." Not stopping there, Trump also blamed former President Barack Obama for leaving him "a mess," despite not giving any evidence to back up his claim.

Moving forward

While Donald Trump has spent less than a month in the White House, he's already losing the confident and the trust of the American people. Trump referenced a Rasmussen poll where his approval was 55 percent, though the majority of surveys recent released show his favorability hovering around just 40 percent.