Trump to give anti-Clinton speech
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Presumptive Republican presidential nominee Donald TrumpDonald John TrumpTrump to fundraise for 3 Republicans running for open seats: report Trump to nominate former Monsanto exec to top Interior position White House aides hadn’t heard of Trump's new tax cut: report MORE announced that he will give a speech lambasting the "corrupt dealings" of the Clinton family as he looks to pivot toward the general election and pacify Republicans concerned by his controversial remarks over the past week. 

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"I am going to give a major speech on probably Monday of next week, and we are going to be discussing all of the things that have taken place with the Clintons," he said during a primary night rally in New York. "I think you are going to find it very informative and very, very interesting. I wonder if the press will want to attend."
 
Trump went on to lambast Hillary ClintonHillary Diane Rodham ClintonHillicon Valley: Bolton tells Russians 2016 meddling had little effect | Facebook eyes major cyber firm | Saudi site gets hacked | Softbank in spotlight over Saudi money | YouTube fights EU 'meme ban' proposal Dems lower expectations for 'blue wave' Election Countdown: Takeaways from heated Florida governor's debate | DNC chief pushes back on 'blue wave' talk | Manchin faces progressive backlash | Trump heads to Houston rally | Obama in Las Vegas | Signs of huge midterm turnout MORE, the likely Democratic nominee, for turning "the State Department into her own private hedge fund," accusing her of rewarding countries who donated to her family foundation. He went on to bash her for using a private email server to "keep her corrupt dealings out of the public record."
 
"They've made hundreds of millions of dollars selling access, selling favors, selling government contracts," he said. "It's a sad day in America when foreign governments with deep pockets have more influence in our own country than our great citizens."
 
The attacks on Clinton come as part of a more polished speech from Trump Tower Tuesday night, aimed at placating Republican elites who have been sweating his controversial attacks on a Hispanic judge whom he called biased against him because of his ethnicity. After broad denouncement from both sides of the aisle, Trump issued a statement Tuesday afternoon seeking to calm nerves by asserting that his comments were misrepresented by the media and promising not to bring up the issue again. 
 
Clinton dedicated much of a recent foreign policy speech to attacking Trump's character and positions.