Donald TrumpDonald TrumpPentagon: 'Active preparations' for another chemical attack in Syria Trump team battling Disney over speech in ‘Hall of Presidents’ attraction: report Spicer to hold first on-camera press briefing in a week MORE on Wednesday said Hillary ClintonHillary Rodham ClintonCNN to air 'The Russian Connection: Inside the Attack on Democracy' Tuesday night Did Democrats really have Georgia on their minds? Changing America: America’s growing education divide MORE should be careful about playing the “war on women” card in the presidential race.

“The Hillary Clinton staged event yesterday was pathetic,” Trump said in a tweet, referring to a Clinton rally Tuesday in Keota, Iowa, where a young girl who said she had asthma asked how to deal with bullies. Clinton told the girl she'd had a lot of “terrible things” said about her and later added that the country “shouldn't let anybody bully his way into the presidency," apparently referring to Trump.

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“Be careful, Hillary, as you play the war on women or women being degraded card,” the real estate mogul added in the tweet. 

Trump’s warning comes after he stirred controversy by saying Clinton “got schlonged” by then-Illinois Sen. Barack ObamaBarack ObamaPoll: US favorability in world falls under Trump Dems face identity crisis Inspector general report: Park Service did not change records of crowd size at inauguration MORE in the 2008 Democratic primary race.

The Republican primary front-runner has been accused of misogyny for using the Yiddish term.

Trump said the term is “not vulgar,” citing a National Public Radio report in 2011 that used the term to describe Walter Mondale’s defeat in the 1984 presidential campaign.

He also said it was “too disgusting” to see Clinton walking back on stage from a bathroom break at Saturday’s Democratic primary debate.

In a tweet on Tuesday, Clinton’s communications director urged people to condemn Trump’s “degrading language.”

The billionaire businessman was previously accused of making a sexist remark about Fox News host Megyn Kelly, when he said she had “blood coming out of her whatever” after the first GOP debate.