Hours after he was acquitted by the Senate on charges of impeachment Wednesday, President TrumpDonald John TrumpIvanka Trump pitches Goya Foods products on Twitter Sessions defends recusal: 'I leave elected office with my integrity intact' Former White House physician Ronny Jackson wins Texas runoff MORE released a video on Twitter accusing Sen. Mitt RomneyWillard (Mitt) Mitt RomneyIllinois House Republican leader won't attend GOP convention in Florida: 'It's not going to be a safe environment' Judge seeks copy of order commuting Roger Stone sentence Top Mueller prosecutor: 'We could have done more' in Russia investigation MORE (R-Utah), the only Republican who voted to convict, of being a Democratic spy. 

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“Slick, slippery, stealthy — Mitt Romney had us fooled,” the video’s narrator says as images of Romney in computerized sunglasses appear, followed by clips of Romney praising the president in campaign speeches. 

“Posing as a Republican, he tried to infiltrate Trump’s administration as secretary of State,” the video continues. “Now his cover is blown.”

The video cites “news reports” that allegedly out Romney as a “Democrat secret asset.”

The video does not cite specific reports to prove that claim,but does pull a quote from an opinion piece by CNN’s editor-at-large, Chris Cillizza, who in one analysis said Romney “has emerged as the face of the resistance to President Trump."

The video goes on to replay clips from the 2012 presidential election, when Romney lost to then-incumbent President Obama, followed by clips of Trump’s victory in 2016.  

The administration has a history of releasing eccentric videos on the president’s Twitter account, including several posted Wednesday. 

One shows Trump giving the State of the Union address Tuesday with close-ups of Democrats' faces as “Love Hurts” by Nazareth plays in the background. Another shows Trump campaign signs going well past his next four-year term, ending in “4EVA.”

Romney voted to convict Trump on abuse of power but did not vote to convict on obstruction of Congress.

The Senate ultimately voted 48-52 on the abuse of power charge and 47-53 on the obstruction charge, falling short of the two-thirds requirement for convicting Trump and removing him from office. Romney was the only member of the chamber who crossed party lines for the vote.