Donald Trump just called Hillary Clinton 'the devil'

Before you go, we thought you'd like these...
Before you go close icon

Donald Trump Calls Hillary Clinton 'The Devil'

At a campaign rally in Pennsylvania Monday night, Donald Trump continued his attacks on Hillary Clinton by calling her "the devil."

The GOP nominee criticized former Democratic candidate Bernie Sanders' decision to endorse his former rival -- a move that was met with disappointment from some of the Vermont senator's loyal supporters.

SEE ALSO: Trump goes off on major news outlet in tweetstorm

"He made a bad deal. He should have not made a deal. He would've gone down as doing something really important," Trump said. "If he would've just not done anything, just go home, go to sleep, relax, he would've been a hero. But he made a deal with the devil. She's the devil. He made a deal with the devil."

In his first speech after the Democratic National Convention on Friday, Trump claimed that Sanders had "sold his soul to the devil."

This comes at the end of a turbulent day for Trump, who has faced harsh criticism from within his own party for his remarks on the parents of slain Muslim American soldier Humayun Khan, who was killed in Iraq in 2004.

Earlier in the day he attempted to call the legitimacy of the general election into doubt, telling a crowd in Columbus, Ohio, "I'm afraid the election is going to be rigged, I have to be honest."

See more of Capt. Khan and his family:

8 PHOTOS
Slain vet Humayun Khan and his family
See Gallery
Slain vet Humayun Khan and his family
Khizr Khan, whose son, Humayun S. M. Khan was one of 14 American Muslims who died serving in the U.S. Army in the 10 years after the 9/11 attacks, offers to loan his copy of the Constitution to Republican U.S. presidential nominee Donald Trump, as he speaks while a relative looks on during the last night of the Democratic National Convention in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, U.S. July 28, 2016. REUTERS/Mike Segar

Captain Humayun Khan, died while serving his country in 2004. 

(Photo credit Khizr M. Khan)

Khizr Khan walks off stage after speaking about his son US Army Captain Humayun Khan who was killed by a suicide bomber in Iraq 12 years ago, on the final night of the Democratic National Convention at the Wells Fargo Center, July 28, 2016 in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. / AFP / Robyn Beck (Photo credit should read ROBYN BECK/AFP/Getty Images)
Khizr Khan, who's son Humayun (L) was killed serving in the U.S. Army, speaks at the Democratic National Convention in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, U.S. July 28, 2016. REUTERS/Lucy Nicholson
Khizr Khan, father of Humayun S. M. Khan who was killed while serving in Iraq with the US Army, speaks during the fourth and final day of the Democratic National Convention at the Wells Fargo Center on July 28, 2016 in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. / AFP / Nicholas Kamm (Photo credit should read NICHOLAS KAMM/AFP/Getty Images)
PHILADELPHIA, PA - JULY 28: Khizr Khan, father of deceased Muslim U.S. Soldier Humayun S. M. Khan, holds up a booklet of the US Constitution as he delivers remarks on the fourth day of the Democratic National Convention at the Wells Fargo Center, July 28, 2016 in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton received the number of votes needed to secure the party's nomination. An estimated 50,000 people are expected in Philadelphia, including hundreds of protesters and members of the media. The four-day Democratic National Convention kicked off July 25. (Photo by Alex Wong/Getty Images)
Khizr Khan, whose son Humayun S. M. Khan was one of 14 US Muslims who died serving the United States in the ten years after 9/11 speaks during the final day of the 2016 Democratic National Convention on July 28, 2016, at the Wells Fargo Center in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. / AFP / Robyn BECK (Photo credit should read ROBYN BECK/AFP/Getty Images)
of
SEE ALL
BACK TO SLIDE
SHOW CAPTION +
HIDE CAPTION

Read Full Story

Sign up for Breaking News by AOL to get the latest breaking news alerts and updates delivered straight to your inbox.

Subscribe to our other newsletters

Emails may offer personalized content or ads. Learn more. You may unsubscribe any time.

From Our Partners