A Fox News personality highlighted the recent infighting within the Republican Party and the advantages it could give the Democratic contenders in the race for the White House.

Greg Gutfeld of "The Greg Gutfeld Show" on Sunday called out the criticism of candidate Donald Trump within the GOP and the negative effect it could have on the rest of the party's candidates.

"So, what's happening to the Republican Party? Well, mommy and daddy are fighting — worse, they're doing it in public in front of the kids like a pair of hair-pulling drunks in a vacant lot. And the Dems are lapping it up like gluten-free kale juice," Gutfeld said.

Gutfeld showcased multiple displays of mudslinging within the GOP in the past several days, most of which was directed toward Trump or came from him. Gutfeld highlighted instances in which Trump called Jeb Bush "a joke on immigration" and said conservative pundit Charles Krauthammer was a "a totally overrated person."

That came after Krauthammer called Trump a "rodeo clown."

Gutfeld also emphasized Trump's public censure by other GOP candidates.

Bush called the real estate mogul's comments "extraordinarily ugly," Rick Perry said "Hillary Clinton is trying to paint all Republicans with Mr. Trump's response," and Sen. Lindsey Graham said Trump's commentary was going to "kill [his] party."

Gutfeld said that the back-and-forth between candidates, especially so early in the race, is sure to hurt the Republican field while giving other parties a platform on which to capitalize.

"So instead of solidifying a unified front, the Republicans now have an ugly tiff that exposes their two weaknesses. They're deathly worried of losing more of the Hispanic vote and they're scared to tick off the populace among us," Gutfeld said. "It's the kind of rift that Hillary could sneak through to win."

Gutfeld's predictions follow continuing backlash from Democratic presidential contenders.

"[The Republican candidates] are all in the same general area on immigration," Hillary Clinton said last week on CNN. "They don't want to provide a path to citizenship."

The discord within the party is liable to grow as Trump decides whether he wants to stay in the Republican Party or declare as an independent.

Despite Trump's strong base of support, 74 percent of Republicans said that they would not vote for him, giving him little chance to actually win the nomination.