"It doesn't work that way", Trump told "Fox & Friends" co-host Ainsley Earhardt when she asked whether he has ruled out a military strike against North Korea.
"The world is a hair's breadth from nuclear war", Kiselyov warned.
Speaking at the United Nations headquarters in New York, North Korea's Ambassador to the UN Kim In Ryong said the U.S. airstrike on Syria was meant as a message to North Korea.
Newsmax reports, "In the latest sign of the Kremlin's abrupt about-face on its erstwhile American hero, Kiselyov pronounced Trump "more dangerous" than his North Korean counterpart".
According to Kiselyov, Trump is "more impulsive and unpredictable" than the North Korean leader because he has "limited worldwide experience, unpredictability, and a readiness to go to war".
"He (Kim Jong-Un) is after all on his home territory".
Russian President Vladimir Putin's spokesman Dmitry Peskov did not say if the Kremlin's views matched with Kiselyov.
According to Kiselyov, there is some overlap between the behavior and personality of the two world leaders.
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A woman passes a billboard showing a pictures of United States president-elect Donald Trump and Russian President Vladimir Putin in Danilovgrad, Montenegro, November 2016.
Like much of Russia's state-controlled media, Kiselyov initially praised Trump in the weeks before and after his election.
In a press briefing Monday, Spicer said, "I don't think that you're going to see the president drawing red lines in the sand, but I think that the action that he took in Syria shows that, when appropriate, this president will take decisive action".
"Donald Trump's aggressive behavior has resurrected distrust and ill-will towards America, something that has characterized Russian society for the last two decades", continued Fedorov.
Despite annexing Ukraine's Crimea region in 2014 and continuing to back pro-Russian separatists in east Ukraine, Moscow has long criticized successive USA presidents for interfering in other countries' affairs. I hope things work out well. "You look at different things over the years with President [Barack] Obama".
Russian Foreign Minister Sergei Lavrov criticized Pyongyang for its "reckless nuclear actions" on Monday, but made clear Moscow wanted Trump to de-escalate.
The Kremlin is attempting to disassociate itself from claims by its top media pundits, who've branded U.S. President Donald Trump as being a greater danger to Moscow than North Korea's leader.