Trump Misspells Tweet, Accuses Democrats of Using 'False Acquisitions' to Destroy Kavanaugh

President Donald Trump's defense of his Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh took a turn Monday night when he accidentally accused Democrats of using "false acquisitions" to destroy the judge in a Twitter misspelling.

The president had previously voiced support for Kavanaugh but stepped up his criticism of the Democrats over the allegations, which he called "false."

"The Democrats are working hard to destroy a wonderful man, and a man who has the potential to be one of our greatest Supreme Court Justices ever, with an array of False Acquisitions the likes of which have never been seen before!" Trump wrote in a since deleted tweet, misspelling the word "accusations."

In a second tweet that remains on his Twitter feed, the president posted the same message but changed "acquisitions" to "accusations."

Kavanaugh has been accused of sexual assault by Christine Blasey Ford, who said the alleged attack took place at a house party in the early 1980s when both were teenagers.

The Supreme Court nominee has also been accused of sexual assault by a second woman, who alleged that Kavanaugh exposed himself to her during a drinking game at a college party when the pair were at Yale, and that she inadvertently touched his penis while trying to push him away.

Kavanaugh has denied the allegations, and he's set tp testify, as is Ford, before the Senate Judiciary Committee on Thursday.

"This alleged event from 35 years ago did not happen," Kavanaugh said in a statement, referring to the second accusation, CNN reported.

"The people who knew me then know that this did not happen, and have said so. This is a smear, plain and simple. I look forward to testifying on Thursday about the truth, and defending my good name—and the reputation for character and integrity I have spent a lifetime building—against these last-minute allegations," he said.

While President Trump said Ford should be heard, both the president and the White House are standing firmly behind the Supreme Court nominee.