Michael Moore calls anyone voting for Donald Trump a 'legal terrorist'

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While doing press for his surprise Donald Trump movie that he released on Tuesday after making it in secret, "Michael Moore in TrumpLand," Michael Moore made it very clear what he thinks about those voting for Donald Trump.

While talking to Rolling Stone, the Oscar-winning director said that he made his movie in an attempt to convince undecideds that voting for Democratic nominee Hillary Clinton isn't a bad idea. And that Trump supporters will be hurting the country.

"I want them to think about the damage they could do by being a legal terrorist on November 8," Moore said.

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Supporters of Republican U.S. presidential nominee Donald Trump recite the U.S. Pledge of Allegiance at a campaign rally in Panama City, Florida, U.S., October 11, 2016. REUTERS/Mike Segar
Supporters of Republican U.S. presidential nominee Donald Trump attend a campaign rally in Ocala, Florida, U.S., October 12, 2016. REUTERS/Mike Segar
A woman chants "Lock her up" in reference to Democratic presidential nominee Hillary Clinton as she attends a campaign rally for Republican presidential nominee Donald Trump in Miami, Florida, U.S., September 16, 2016. REUTERS/Mike Segar
Republican U.S. presidential nominee Donald Trump holds up signs at the end of a campaign rally in Lakeland, Florida, U.S., October 12, 2016. REUTERS/Mike Segar
Supporters of Republican U.S. presidential nominee Donald Trump attend a campaign rally in Panama City, Florida, U.S., October 11, 2016. REUTERS/Mike Segar
Supporters of U.S. Republican presidential nominee Donald Trump cheer at a campaign rally, in Prescott Valley, Arizona, U.S., October 4, 2016. REUTERS/Mike Segar
Supporters start to get excited before Republican presidential nominee Donald Trump takes the stage for a rally in Kenansville, North Carolina, U.S. September 20, 2016. REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst
A woman looks on as Republican presidential nominee Donald Trump speaks at a campaign rally in Miami, Florida, U.S., September 16, 2016. REUTERS/Mike Segar
A supporter of Republican U.S. presidential nominee Donald Trump holds a Trump doll as she listens to Trump speak at a campaign rally in Ambridge, Pennsylvania, October 10, 2016. REUTERS/Mike Segar
Supporters rally with Republican presidential nominee Donald Trump in Bedford, New Hampshire, U.S. September 29, 2016. REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst
Supporters of U.S. Republican presidential nominee Donald Trump look on as he speaks at a campaign rally in Pueblo, Colorado, U.S., October 3, 2016. REUTERS/Mike Segar
Supporters of Republican presidential nominee Donald Trump cheer at a campaign rally in Manheim, Pennsylvania, U.S., October 1, 2016. REUTERS/Mike Segar
A woman wearing a Muslim headscarf walks past people holding U.S. Republican presidential nominee Donald Trump signs before the start of the annual Muslim Day Parade in the Manhattan borough of New York City, September 25, 2016. REUTERS/Stephanie Keith
A woman covers a child's ears as Republican presidential nominee Donald Trump speaks on stage during a campaign rally in Fredericksburg, Virginia, U.S., August 20, 2016. REUTERS/Carlo Allegri
Audience member Robin Roy (C) reacts as U.S. Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump greets her at a campaign rally in Lowell, Massachusetts January 4, 2016. REUTERS/Brian Snyder TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY
Republican presidential nominee Donald Trump supporters drive past the U.S. Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton motorcade as she leaves a fundraiser event in Orlando, U.S. September 21, 2016. REUTERS/Carlos Barria
A supporter of U.S. Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump attends a campaign event in Springfield, Illinois, United States, November 9, 2015. REUTERS/Jim Young
Supporters of U.S. Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump attend a campaign rally in Council Bluffs, Iowa, January 31, 2016. REUTERS/Scott Morgan
Republican presidential nominee Donald Trump is hugged by supporter Tracy McCullough during a campaign stop at the Boulevard Diner in Dundalk, Maryland, U.S., September 12, 2016. REUTERS/Mike Segar TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY
Tracy McCullough (R), a supporter of Republican presidential nominee Donald Trump, cries after she had the chance to hug Trump during a campaign stop at the Boulevard Diner in Dundalk, Maryland, U.S., September 12, 2016. REUTERS/Mike Segar
A woman smiles after getting an autograph by U.S. Republican presidential candidate and businessman Donald Trump on her hat after he spoke at a campaign rally South Point Resort and Casino in Las Vegas, Nevada January 21, 2016. REUTERS/David Becker
A woman yells "Kill the media" before Republican presidential nominee Donald Trump speaks during a campaign rally in Austin, Texas, U.S., August 23, 2016. REUTERS/Carlo Allegri
A supporter of Republican presidential nominee Donald Trump uses her phone to photograph Trump during a campaign stop at the Canfield County Fair in Canfield, Ohio, U.S., September 5, 2016. REUTERS/Mike Segar
A woman poses for a selfie with supporters of Republican presidential nominee Donald Trump dressed in costume prison uniforms as Bill and Hillary Clinton sing the U.S. national anthem before a campaign rally in Austin, Texas, U.S., August 23, 2016. REUTERS/Carlo Allegri
A woman in a U.S. flag themed dress poses for photos as Republican presidential nominee Donald Trump speaks on stage during a campaign rally in Fredericksburg, Virginia, U.S., August 20, 2016. REUTERS/Carlo Allegri
A woman works her way to the front of the crowd as Republican U.S. presidential candidate Donald Trump signs autographs after addressing a Trump for President campaign rally in Macon, Georgia November 30, 2015. REUTERS/Christopher Aluka Berry
Charmaine Adamo takes a selfie with friends and a Trump mascot "Trumpie" before a rally by U.S. Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump at the Myrtle Beach Convention Center in Myrtle Beach, South Carolina, November 24, 2015. REUTERS/Randall Hill TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY
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When Rolling Stone asked him to explain what a "legal terrorist" means and if it's a catch-all for Trump voters, Moore responded:

"Any. Legally, you have a right to vote on November 8. You can go in there and even though you're not necessarily in favor of Trump and you don't like him that much and you know he's a little crazy, you also know he's going to blow up the system. The system that took your job and house away from you. You get to get back at the system now and blow it up and this is the only day you can do it legally. He's told everybody that's what he's going to do. He's the outsider who is going to ride into town and blow up the old way. So you, as a voter, get to participate in the detonation. He's going to get a lot of votes from people who actually just want to sit back and watch the thing blow up."

"Michael Moore in TrumpLand" is playing in theaters in New York and LA and is available to buy on iTunes.

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MIchael Moore and his ex-wife through the years
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MIchael Moore and his ex-wife through the years
NEW YORK - SEPTEMBER 21: (R) Filmmaker Michael Moore and wife, producer Kathleen Glynn attend the premiere of 'Capitalism: A Love Story' at Lincoln Center for the Performing Arts on September 21, 2009 in New York, City. (Photo by Charles Eshelman/WireImage)
Michael Moore nominated for best documentary feature for "Sicko" arrives with his wife Kathleen Glynn for the 80th Academy Awards at the Kodak Theatre in Los Angeles, Sunday, Feb. 24, 2008. (AP Photo/Chris Pizzello)
Michael Moore, left, with his wife Kathleen Glynn, center, and Lila Lipscomb, right, is greeted by Democratic National Committee chairman Terry McAuliffe, second from left, as they arrive for the preview of Moore's film "Fahrenheit 9/11," in Washington, Wednesday night, June 23, 2004. (AP Photo/Manuel Balce Ceneta)
American film director Michael Moore reacts with his wife Kathleen Glynn during a photocall after he received the Palme d'Or for his documentary film "Fahrenheit 9/11" after the award ceremony of the 57th International Film Festival in Cannes, southern France, Saturday May 22, 2004. Unidentified man in background. (AP Photo/Patrick Gardin)
American film director Michael Moore, left, arrives with his wife, producer Kathleen Glynn at the Festival Palace to attend the screening of their film "Bowling for Columbine" which is in competition at the 55th International Film Festival in Cannes, in southeastern France, Friday, May 17, 2002. Kathleen Glynn is the producer of the film. (AP Photo/Lionel Cironneau)
Film director Michael Moore bursts into laugh while posing with his wife Kathleen Glynn during a photocall for his documentary "Fahrenheit 9/11," being shown in competition at the 57th International film festival in Cannes, southern France, Monday, May 17, 2004. (AP Photo/Michel Euler)
American film director Michael Moore arrives with his wife Kathleen Glynn at the festival palace to attend the closing ceremony of the 57th International Film Festival in Cannes, southern France, Sunday May 23, 2004. Moore won the Palme d'Or for his documentary film "Fahrenheit 9/11". (AP Photo/Laurent Rebours)
ITALY - SEPTEMBER 06: The 66th Venice International Film Festival. Premiere of US movie 'Capitalism: A Love Story' in Venice, Italy On September 06, 2009-Director Michael Moore with his wife. (Photo by Pool CATARINA/VANDEVILLE/Gamma-Rapho via Getty Images)
HOLLYWOOD - FEBRUARY 24: Director Michael Moore and his wife Kathleen Glynn arrive at the 80th Annual Academy Awards held at the Kodak Theatre on February 24, 2008 in Hollywood, California. (Photo by Vince Bucci/Getty Images)
Michael Moore and wife during 10th Annual Critics' Choice Awards - Arrivals at Wiltern LG Theatre in Los Angeles, California, United States. (Photo by Barry King/WireImage)
Michael Moore and wife Kathleen Glynn during 31st Annual People's Choice Awards - Arrivals at Pasadena Civic Auditorium in Pasadena, California, United States. (Photo by Albert L. Ortega/WireImage)
UNITED STATES - JUNE 08: Director Michael Moore and wife Cathleen attending the premeire of 'Fahrenheit 9-11' at the Academy Theatre in Beverly Hills , California 06/08/04 (Photo by Vinnie Zuffante/Getty Images)
PASADENA, CA - JANUARY 09: (L-R) Sidney Williams, Congresswoman Maxine Waters, Director Michael Moore and his wife Kathleen Glynn arrive at the 31st Annual People's Choice Awards held in the Pasadena Civic Auditorium on January 9, 2005 in Pasadena, California. (Photo by Vince Bucci/Getty Images)
FRANCE - MAY 23: 57th Cannes Film Festival : Red Carpet before the official projection of 'Fahrenheit 911', the 2004 Palme d'Or film by director Michael Moore in Cannes, France on May 23, 2004 - US director Michael Moore displays his Palme d'Or with his producer wife Kathleen Glynn and daughter Natalie. (Photo by Pool CATARINA/DEROUBAIX/Gamma-Rapho via Getty Images)
FRANCE - MAY 23: 57th Cannes Film Festival : Red Carpet before the official projection of 'Fahrenheit 911', the 2004 Palme d'Or film by director Michael Moore in Cannes, France on May 23, 2004 - US director Michael Moore displays his Palme d'Or with his producer wife Kathleen Glynn and daughter Natalie. In the back, the jury : Kathleen Turner, Tilda Swinton, Quentin Tarantino, Emmanuelle Beart, Edwige Danticat, Benoit Poelvoorde, Jerry Schatzberg, Peter Von Bagh. Emmanuelle Beart dressed by Rochas. (Photo by Pool CATARINA/DEROUBAIX/Gamma-Rapho via Getty Images)
CANNES, France: US director Michael Moore waves as he and his wife, producer Kathleen Glynn, leave the official projection of Moore's documentary film 'Farenheit 911', 17 May 2004,at the 57th Cannes Film Festival in the French Riviera town. The film is in competition for the festival's top prize, the Palme d'Or.AFP PHOTO PASCAL GUYOT (Photo credit should read PASCAL GUYOT/AFP/Getty Images)
CANNES, FRANCE - MAY 22: Director Michael Moore and wife Kathleen Glynn attend the closing ceremony dinner, hosted by MGM, at the Palais de festival during the 57th Cannes Film Festival on May 22, 2004 in Cannes, France. (Photo by Mark Mainz/Getty Images)
CANNES, France: US director Michael Moore kisses his wife, producer Kathleen Glynn, as they leave after the official projection of Moore's documentary film 'Farenheit 911', 17 May 2004,at the 57th Cannes Film Festival in the French Riviera town. The film is in competition for the festival's top prize, the Palme d'Or. AFP PHOTO BORIS HORVAT (Photo credit should read BORIS HORVAT/AFP/Getty Images)
Michael Moore and wife during The 28th Cesar Awards 2003 - Paris - Press Room at Chatelet Theatre in Paris, France. (Photo by Jean Baptiste Lacroix/WireImage)
PARIS - FEBRUARY 22: Director Michael Moore and his wife arrive at the Cesars film awards February 22, 2003 at the Theatre du Chatelet in Paris, France. (Photo by Pascal Le Segretain/Getty Images)
Alliance Atlantis Entertainment Group CEO Peter Sussman toasts director Michael Moore and wife Kathleen Glynn at a reception before the screening of 'Bowling for Columbine' at the 55th Cannes Film Festival in Cannes, France, May 17, 2002. Photo by Frank Micelotta/ImageDirect.
Director Michael Moore and his wife, producer Kathleen Glynn (left), talk with Peter Sussman, Alliance Atlantis Entertainment Group CEO, and Seaton McLean, Alliance Atlantis President, Production, Entertainment Group (right) at the party following the screening of 'Bowling for Columbine' at the 55th Cannes Film Festival in Cannes, France, May 17, 2002. Photo by Frank Micelotta/ImageDirect.
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