Democratic presidential nominee Hillary ClintonHillary Diane Rodham ClintonCongress won't end the wars, so states must Democrats say it's up to GOP to stop Trump 2024 Hillary Clinton to speak at Asian Americans and Pacific Islanders summit MORE's allied super-PAC has released a new television ad that casts Donald TrumpDonald TrumpFranklin Graham says Trump comeback would 'be a very tough thing to do' Man suspected in wife's disappearance accused of casting her ballot for Trump Stefanik: Cheney is 'looking backwards' MORE's remarks regretting comments that caused "personal pain" as insincere.

The ad released Monday by Priorities USA uses images of people who might have been offended by the Republican nominee's remarks.

A disabled man watches on television as Trump makes fun of a disabled reporter; a woman heads to work while Trump says that "putting a wife to work is a very dangerous thing"; a repairman works as Trump says that only wealthy people can be great; and Korean War veterans sit together and watch on television as Trump chides Sen. John McCainJohn Sidney McCainWill the real Lee Hamiltons and Olympia Snowes please stand up? Republicans have dumped Reagan for Trump The Hill's Morning Report - Presented by Facebook - Cheney poised to be ousted; Biden to host big meeting MORE (R-Ariz.) for being captured during the Vietnam War.
"Donald Trump doesn’t regret a single thing he’s said or done over the course of his career or this campaign, and any half-hearted attempt to rewrite history will fail miserably because we’re going to ensure everyone remembers the countless divisive and dangerous things he’s said and done,” said Anne Caprara, Priorities's executive director. 
“Donald Trump mocked the disabled, attacked [prisoners of war] and veterans, and can’t take a breath without disparaging women in all walks of life. He is uniquely unfit to be President of the United States and America is watching.”
Trump at a rally last week told voters he regretted some of his comments that caused "personal pain."
The Priorities USA ad is part of what the group describes as a "multi-million dollar buy" that will air in the swing states of North Carolina, Ohio, Florida, Nevada and Iowa. Clinton currently leads the polls in all of those states, according to RealClearPolitics averages.
Clinton and her Democratic allies have vastly outspent Trump and his partners on the air. The Clinton campaign has already spent about $50 million on television ads, while Trump just announced his first buy of less than $5 million. Outside groups have also spent significantly more on ads supporting Clinton than Trump.