President Donald Trump responded to a New York Times report that Russia and China are spying on calls made from his personal cell phones in a pair of tweets on Thursday morning.

The so-called experts on Trump over at the New York Times wrote a long and boring article on my cellphone usage that is so incorrect I do not have time here to correct it. I only use Government Phones, and have only one seldom used government cell phone. Story is soooo wrong!

— Donald J. Trump (@realDonaldTrump) October 25, 2018

The New York Times has a new Fake Story that now the Russians and Chinese (glad they finally added China) are listening to all of my calls on cellphones. Except that I rarely use a cellphone, & when I do it’s government authorized. I like Hard Lines. Just more made up Fake News!

— Donald J. Trump (@realDonaldTrump) October 25, 2018

Despite claiming “I rarely use a cellphone,” CBS News’ Sara Cook noticed that both of Trump’s tweets were sent from his iPhone.

The President says he rarely uses a cell phone, but his tweets are posted via “Twitter for iPhone”

— Sara Cook (@saraecook) October 25, 2018

All eight of Wednesday’s tweets from Trump’s account were also sent via the Twitter app on his iPhone.

AFP’s Andrew Beatty said he witnessed Trump call a “senior staffer” from what was apparently the president’s personal phone.

I watched a senior staffer take a call from POTUS to her personal phone from what she said was his personal phone.

— Andrew Beatty (@AndrewBeatty) October 25, 2018

CNN also reported that Trump is “increasingly relying on his personal cell phone to contact outside advisers” in April.

Trump frequently criticized former Secretary of State and first lady Hillary Clinton, his opponent during the 2016 presidential election, for her handling of classified information, because she used a private email server while leading the State Department under President Obama. The FBI has said there is no evidence to support the claim that Clinton’s personal server was ever compromised.

The New York Times reports White House officials aren’t too worried about potential spying or Trump’s phone being hacked, because the president “is not well versed in the operational specifics of military or covert activities.”

Trump said he sold his Apple stock in 2014 after tweetingnumerouscomplaintsaboutthesizeoftheiPhone’sscreen.

This content was originally published here.