You'll learn that a feeling of inferiority is extremely common in any profession- but particularly in healthcare. Medical assistants and CNAs feel undervalued by nurses. LPNs feel inferior to RNs. Nurses feel undervalued by physicians. Floor nurse feel undervalued by ICU nurses. Physicians feel undervalued by specialists. There isn't a hospital in operation without a professional hierarchy.
Some people choose to compensate for those feelings of inferiority by using aggression. They will assert their skills and worth and make sure you know why they are important to their organization. They will criticize your role before you can criticize theirs. All this is to make up for the fact that they feel (correctly or incorrectly) that you don't value the role that they play.
Based on your post here, I can see why they think that of you. A couple of things that you said, namely:
Quote from KThurmond
All I said was "the difference is y'all learn procedures such as testing urine and pregnancy tests and EKG While we actually work one on one with the patient". I want to say so bad that if a patient went in critical condition they would be looking stupid while I have assessment skills and know what to do and that's why I'm different.
reeks of an air of superiority that I'm certain the medical assistants pick up on. You will do well to recognize this attitude and adjust it before you actually become a nurse. Regardless of level of training, unlicensed assistive personnel are members of the healthcare team, and they are valuable. No, they are not nurses, yes, they have different roles and training, yes, you may eventually licensed to perform skills that they cannot, but NO this does not make you smarter or better than them. You are a student, they are experienced. They may very well have been in emergency situations, while you've only seen them in clinical. I can guarantee that no one- no matter what their job- would take kindly to a student walking in to their place of employment and trying to tell them that they "know what to do" better than those who have been working in the real world for years.
The correct and appropriate response to a medical assistant (or anyone) who is asserting their importance is to say, "We are all members of the same team, and we are all important to that team." Medical assistants, CNAs and UAP are assets. They are skilled and they deserve to be respected. Learn to make friends with them. When you are actually a nurse, you'll be amazed at how much you can learn from them.