Ever since the early days of the 2016 presidential campaign, Donald Trump has used social media to bypass traditional news outlets in an attempt to push his own political agenda. While his supporters still stand by him, many are getting fed up with his non-stop Twitter rants.

MSNBC on Trump

When Donald Trump first announced his campaign for president, he quickly came under fire when he labeled illegal immigrants from Mexico as "rapists" and "murderers." The mainstream media were quick to report in a negative fashion, which resulted in push back from the former host of "The Apprentice." Over the course of the next year and a half, Trump and the press would engage in a war of words, with their feud only escalating further following Inauguration Day.

Whether it's his controversial rhetoric, questionable executive orders and policy proposals, or his obsessive nature in how he handles his tweets, Trump has caused many to wonder about his mental health. Following another weekend of Twitter messages that raised eyebrows, the issue was highlighted during the April 3 edition of "Morning Joe" on MSNBC.

MSNBC host Joe Scarborough ripped into Donald Trump on Monday morning, targeting the president's recent tweets, which many have been debunked as falsehoods. "He’s repeated this over and over and over again,” Scarborough said of Trump's wiretapping conspiracy, before comparing it to "picking the same scab over and over again. Scarborough then questioned the administration for not setting Trump straight on the issue, noting, "they keep making excuses for him."

Joe Scarborough noted that one of Donald Trump's first acts as commander in chief was to "obsess about crowd size" during his inauguration, where he "starts lying." "I’m sorry, that is not a healthy, normal, well-functioning man," he pointed out.

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"He starts lying about Barack Obama," the MSNBC host continued, once again calling "not healthy." "Something is deeply wrong with this man," he went on to say.

"On Twitter, stop being stupid," Joe Scarborough stated. Scarborough then said that Donald Trump's political issues run deeper than his campaign, highlighting his push of the birther conspiracy during the Obama administration. "It was offensive, it was a lie and it was racist," he concluded, before explaining that the billionaire real estate mogul was simply motivated by "his political self-interest," comparing him to a "bigot in the South back in the 1940s."

Next up

While the media continues to hammer home the issues of Donald Trump's Twitter rants and rhetoric, the president doesn't appear willing to back down anytime soon. Though Trump has base support of about 35 percent, it looks like it's going to be a tough choir to improve those numbers any higher after only two months in the White House.