"Trump is quite a personality, and he likes to tweet, however emotional venting cannot become the guidance for solving the nuclear issues on the Korean peninsula," said the editorial, first published on Xinhua Monday evening.
The article came days after Trump wrote a series of tweets saying he was "very disappointed" in China for not doing enough to stop North Korea's missile program.
"Our foolish past leaders have allowed them to make hundreds of billions of dollars a year in trade, yet they do NOTHING for us with North Korea, just talk," he wrote Friday night. "We will no longer allow this to continue."
The United States had for months put pressure on China to rein in North Korea's increasingly sophisticated weapons program
, but Trump's tweets have indicated he is tired of waiting for results.
In June he tweeted China's efforts to restrain North Korea had "not worked out" but said he "greatly appreciated their efforts."
North Korea successfully launched an intercontinental ballistic missile on July 4,
which it claimed was capable of hitting the US mainland with a nuclear device.
In its editorial, Xinhua said it was "definitely irrational" to blame China for North Korea's missile launch.
"It is obvious to all the enormous efforts China has put to solve the nuclear issue on the Korean peninsula ... China has no magic wand to solve the (problem)," the article said.
Instead, the widely disseminated editorial blamed the US for the increasing tensions with North Korea by flying bombers over South Korea and ignoring invitations to talks.
"It is urgent to stamp out the fire immediately on the Korean peninsula, not to add kindling, or even worse, to pour oil on the flames," the article said.
CNN has reached out to the White House for comment and has not yet received a response.
Trump's comments and the subsequent editorial come at a sensitive time in US, China relations.
US Secretary of State Rex Tillerson said in a briefing to government staff Tuesday the United States was reaching a "pivot point" in its relationship with China.
"How do we ensure that economic prosperity to the benefit of both countries and the world can continue, and that where we have differences -- because we will have differences, we do have differences -- that we deal with those differences in a way that does not lead to open conflict," he said.