Proving that Republicans have yet to tire of Hillary Clinton's private email drama, Donald Trump again seized on the issue during a Saturday campaign stop and argued that it should disqualify Clinton from running for president.
"I can tell you this: If that were a Republican that did what she did with the emails, they would have been in jail 12 month ago," Trump told supporters during the rally in Norcross, Georgia. "It is a very unfair system."
"Honestly, she shouldn't be allowed to run. No, she shouldn't be," Trump said to huge cheers. "I don't think that the Democrats are going to stop her from running because the system is inherently unfair."
Neither Trump's nor Clinton's campaign immediately responded to requests for comment.
Clinton's use of a private email server during her time as secretary of state has been the subject of a federal investigation -- and a favorite attack point for Republicans -- since the issue came to light in March.
In September, Clinton apologized for the matter and admitted she made a mistake by using a private email account, though she has also deflected on the issue by saying her personal email use was "allowed by the State Department" (and that her emails are pretty boring anyway).
Trump's Saturday message was a mix of self-aggrandizing statements (praising his wealth, his massive popularity and his incredible good looks), attacks on his foes (Clinton, the media and his fellow Republican candidates) and familiar talking points (issues like Russia, the economy and political donors).
As no Trump stump speech would be complete without a mention of the "great, great wall" he plans to build on the southern U.S. border, Trump reminded supporters of his plan to quickly erect a wall -- and insisted the Mexican government would foot the bill.
"I love Mexico and I love the Mexican people ... but their leaders are too smart for our leaders," Trump said in regard to building a wall. "Our stupid politicians say, 'That's not possible.' And for them, it's not."
Trump wrapped Saturday's speech by positioning himself as a candidate who could inspire people to get out and vote, and even grab a slice of Clinton's base.
"I think we're going to get a lot of Democrats. I think we're going to get a lot of liberals," Trump said. "They want to see our country get better."
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