Trump said he also made "some very strong statements" about Clinton in Iowa on Saturday, condemning her use of a private email server during her tenure as secretary of state.
"What she has done is criminal," Trump said. "I don't see how she can run. …What she did is far worse than what Gen. [David] Petraeus did, and he's gone down in disgrace. … I mean, she got rid of her server. He never did anything like that."
Clinton is being "protected" by Democrats and by the mainstream media, he said, noting how The New York Times made changes to a recent story that initially reported that Clinton herself had sent classified information over her private email server, then changed it to reflect that someone had, but did not specify the person.
"I respect the Times for going after her like that, but even the fact that they changed the story upon their request, I think they were more right the first time, Trump said.
This administration has been a dismal failure with its foreign policy, and their only argument seems to be that it's Bush's fault.
***You won't see this on the news: Police kill more whites than blacks, but minority deaths generate more outrage.
Al, Barry, and Jesse can make a lot more money and get a lot more face time when they can pretend to be all bothered about some black thug's death.
***Extreme facts about the human body.
Longest We Can Go Without Sleep: 11 Days
In 1964, Randy Gardner, a 17-year-old in San Diego, woke up at 6 a.m. to start his science project: an attempt to break the world record for days without sleep. He succeeded. Gardner made it to 11 days while William Dement, a Stanford University psychiatrist, monitored his vitals. Gardner remained lucid, albeit irritable. Since then, studies have shown that rats deprived of shut-eye will die within 30 days, and a rare disease called fatal familial insomnia, which stops people from dozing off at all, causes death in a few months to a few years.
Longest We Can Go Without Solid Food: 382 Days
Of course, this feat is easier to accomplish if you’re obese to start with—which was the case with “Patient A.B.” The 27-year-old, under observation at the University of Dundee in Scotland, weighed 456 pounds when he started his fast in the 1973 study. With a diet of purely noncaloric food such as yeast and multivitamins, he
dropped to 180 by the time the study ended, more than a year later. Needless to say: Don’t try this at home.