Hillary Clinton's campaign team attacked Donald Trump Thursday with a lengthy blog post highlighting all the bad press that the GOP nominee has received recently.

"Every week, @realDonaldTrump hits a new low," the Democratic presidential candidate's Twitter timeline read Thursday afternoon.

The note on social media linked to a blog post, titled "How many ways can the nation's newspapers declare Donald Trump unfit to be Commander-in-Chief," in which the Clinton campaign collected an assortment of unflattering Donald Trump headlines.

And there was a theme: All the scathing editorials that have been written in response to Trump's fight with a Muslim Gold Star family.

"Trump give GOP leaders another reasons to repudiate him. Why don't they?" asked the Los Angeles Times.

"It's been clear for a while that Donald J. Trump is unqualified to be president of the United States. Now, in denigrating the parents of an American soldier killed in war, he has proven he is uniquely unqualified to be commander in chief," the Times' editorial read. "Yet top elected Republican leaders continue to stand behind him, which has us wondering where they draw the line — or whether they'll ever draw the line — when it comes to this candidate, who does little more than spew inanities and insults."

The San Diego Union Tribune asked, "Can Donald Trump be a coolheaded commander in chief?"

It answered its own question: "No."

"Is there a place that is too far for Trump to go?" the Dallas Morning News asked.

"It is disturbing that Donald Trump is unable to graciously recognize … sacrifice," the paper's board said. "Rather than acknowledge the parents' grief and praise their sacrifice, Trump immediately unleashed innuendo and venom; he had the audacity to equate his success as a businessman with a sacrifice on par with the loss of a child."

The latest salvo from the Clinton campaign, though pointed, may prove wholly ineffective.

Confidence in media has reached historic lows as voters on both the left and the right side of the aisle have lost faith in the press' ability to report accurately and fairly.

A paltry 6 percent of Americans say they have a great deal of confidence in America's newsrooms, according to a survey put together by the Associated Press-NORC Center for Public Affairs Research and the American Press Institute.

This means media in the U.S. is as distrusted and disliked as Congress.

"Over the last two decades, research shows the public has grown increasingly skeptical of the news industry," the AP-API study said.

Gallup found separately that the percentage of Americans who trust media either a great deal or a fair amount had plunged to just 40 percent.

"Americans' trust level in the media has drifted downward over the past decade," Gallup noted. "[S]ome of the loss in trust may have been self-inflicted. Major venerable news organizations have been caught making serious mistakes in the past several years, including the scandal involving former NBC Nightly News anchor Brian Williams in 2015 that some of his firsthand accounts of news events had been exaggerated or 'misremembered.'"

This could be a major problem for Clinton. Though media may have some very strong feelings about Trump and his fight with a Muslim Gold Star family, it remains to be seen whether voters are listening.