The president's tweet came as the USA faces escalating trade disputes across the world, including with key US allies, over the Trump administration's tariffs.
Trump's threat was the latest salvo in an escalating trade war that saw the EU slap duties on US-made jeans and Harley Davidson motorcycles in a tit-for-tat response to United States tariffs on European steel and aluminium exports.
Using a state-by-state analysis, it argues that Mr Trump is risking a global trade war that will hit the wallets of U.S. consumers.
The chamber's president said in a statement to the outlet, "We should seek free and fair trade, but this is just not the way to do it".
The Australian dollar slumped almost 1 per cent overnight to a low of 73.1 as the greenback rose and amid ongoing trade tension. The EU, which described the move as "pure protectionism", introduced duties on US products in return, as did Mexico, Canada, Turkey and India. That same state, which flipped for Trump in 2016, is also expected to lose $624 million in soybean sales after China issued sweeping tariffs in response to Trump.
At Trump's insistence, Canada, Mexico and the USA are renegotiating the North American Free Trade Agreement (NAFTA).
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For example, the Chamber said Texas could see $3.9 billion U.S. worth of exports targeted by retaliatory tariffs; Tennessee, $1.4 billion USA; and SC, $3 billion US.
The EU responded to the steel and aluminum tariffs with "rebalancing measures" that hit around $3.25 billion worth of American-made products. Retaliatory tariffs would cost billions and kill thousands of jobs.
Early last month, Mexico imposed tariffs on USA products ranging from steel to pork and bourbon, while the European Union levied duties of 25% on €2.8 billion of U.S. imports, including jeans and Harley-Davidson motorcycles. Trump slammed the company's move, saying it was tantamount to surrender, and threatened punitive taxes.
"We ask that you will support us by imploring our elected officials to recognize that these tariffs are seriously harmful to American businesses like Moog", the company says. The Trump administration is also identifying an additional $200 billion in Chinese goods for 10 percent tariffs, which could take effect if Beijing retaliates.
The Chamber of Commerce is focusing their efforts at the state level.
For instance, Trump repeatedly cites the high Canadian tariffs on diary as justification for steel and aluminum tariffs on the US's neighbor to the north.