In his meeting with a group of senators, Trump had questioned why the United States would accept more immigrants from Haiti and "s**thole countries" in Africa as he rejected a bipartisan immigration deal, according to one participant and others who had been briefed on the remarkable Oval Office conversation.
President Akufo-Addo tweeted that Trump's reported language was "extremely unfortunate", adding: "We are certainly not "a sh**hole country".
Trump's alleged comments came one day before the eighth anniversary of the natural disaster.More news: Institutional Investors Hate on Seagate Technology PLC Falls
In a series of tweets yesterday, Mr Trump also suggested that momentum towards a deal on maintaining such protection had stalled. "The president and all those attending the meeting know what I said and how I feel". Democratic senator Dick Durbin also condemned Mr Trump's language during the meeting as "hate-filled, vile and racist".
"Haitians don't deserve such treatment", said Paul Altidor, the Haitian ambassador.
There also has been a larger industry discussion on whether to label the president of the United States as a "racist" - on air and in chyrons - on television. "But I don't think he is a racist in the traditional sense".
The president implied Friday morning on Twitter that maybe he should start recording meetings because there is no trust.
Immigration is one of the issues that Pope Francis, who has strongly defended the rights of developing countries, and Trump have clashed over.More news: Dark Souls Remastered Has Been Announced — Praise the Sun
It is alleged Trump questioned why the U.S. would accept more people from Haiti and "sh**hole countries".
"When you're doing that well and you have that many accomplishments, don't you want people to be talking about your accomplishments?"
Samantha Power, a former US ambassador to the United Nations, wrote on Twitter that she had "never seen a statement like this by African countries directed at the United Nations".
In a statement on Facebook, Clinton - who worked in Haiti following the devastating 2010 natural disaster - said the Caribbean nation's struggles do "not make them the country the president described". I will not be diverted from all possible efforts to continue negotiating to stop the deportations.More news: Swansea hold misfiring Newcastle to 1-1 draw