(Reuters/David Mdzinarishvili) Donald Trump. Real-estate tycoon Donald Trump announced Wednesday that he will no longer do interviews on Fox News shows because the network has been treating him "unfairly." The Republican presidential front-runner tweeted: ".@FoxNews has been treating me very unfairly & I have therefore decided that I won't be doing any more Fox shows for the foreseeable future." It wasn't immediately clear what caused Trump to announce the boycott, but he has repeatedly feuded with the network in recently. On Monday night and Tuesday morning, Trump released a lengthy tweetstorm attacking Fox hosts Bill O'Reilly and Megyn Kelly, as well as the "Trump haters" they have on their shows. He called Kelly "the worst" and labeled her show "terrible." He said O'Reilly "was very negative to me in refusing to post the great polls that came out today including NBC." He also said he had a hard time watching Fox News, while retweeting multiple supporters trashing Fox and calling for a boycott of the network because of its supposed bias against him. Trump wasn't finished. On Tuesday evening, he continued berating Kelly, calling her a "lightweight" and "highly overrated." He also said her show was better when she was on vacation. Reached for a response, a Fox News representative said Trump announced the boycott after the network canceled his upcoming appearance on "The O'Reilly Factor": At 11:45am today, we canceled Donald Trump's scheduled appearance on "The O’Reilly Factor" on Thursday, which resulted in Mr. Trump's subsequent tweet about his "boycott" of FOX News. The press predictably jumped to cover his tweet, creating yet another distraction from any real issues that Mr. Trump might be questioned about. When coverage doesn't go his way, he engages in personal attacks on our anchors and hosts, which has grown stale and tiresome. He doesn't seem to grasp that candidates telling journalists what to ask is not how the media works in this country. Other Trump targets have also publicly disagreed with him about the nature of their breakups in the past. He claimed he fired his veteran consultant Roger Stone, for example, who insists he actually quit partially because of Trump's feuds with media personalities. And Trump, the former host of "The Apprentice," frequently insists he was the one who dumped NBC — and not the other way around — amid backlash over his heated rhetoric on illegal immigration. The Trump campaign subsequently released its own statement in response to Fox: Mr. Trump stands by his statement made earlier today. As a candidate for President of the United States and the definitive front runner in every poll, both nationally and state wide, including the just released poll in the state of Florida, Mr. Trump expects to be treated fairly. All you have to do is look at the tremendous ratings last night from the Late Show with Stephen Colbert, where Mr. Trump was the guest, or the ratings from both debates, to fully understand the facts. two apparent cease-fires struck between the two sides last month. The first truce was publicly brokered after Trump raged against Kelly for asking him questions he thought were unfair while she moderated the first official Republican primary debate. The fight culminated in a comment about Kelly that many interpreted as a crude reference to menstruation. Trump insisted that he would never say such a thing. That détente ended after Trump again went after Kelly a couple of weeks later. Trump released a flood of tweets that, among other things, promoted a supporter who called Kelly a "bimbo" and declared that her show was far better when she was on vacation. Numerous Fox hosts and personalities then fired back at Trump, and some saw the pushback as a sign they were getting a thumbs-up from the network to do so. But the real-estate developer eventually returned to doing regular Fox News interviews again in September, including Monday on "Fox & Friends" and "On the Record" with Greta Van Susteren. For his part, O'Reilly dismissed Trump's attacks Tuesday morning on the "Today" show. "I've known Trump a long time. He wants people to like him. When people criticize him, he takes it personally," O'Reilly said. "I just think this is just an extension of his reality show, 'The Apprentice.' This is just theater right now. He gets a lot of attention from the theater."