Bernie SandersBernie SandersBiden says he won't legalize marijuana because it may be a 'gateway drug' Democrats seize on report of FedEx's Bernie Sanders tax bill to slam Trump's tax plan If we want to save earth, we need to change how we eat MORE on Monday said victory in Wisconsin’s Tuesday Democratic presidential primary would give him the boost necessary for capturing the White House.

“Between you and me, I don’t want to get Hillary ClintonHillary Diane Rodham ClintonImpeachment hearings don't move needle with Senate GOP GOP divided over impeachment trial strategy 'Too Far Left' hashtag trends on Twitter MORE more nervous than she already is,” he said of the party front-runner during a campaign stop in Janesville, Wis.


“If there is a large voter turnout, we will win here, and if we win here, we’re going to have a bounce going into New York State where I think we can win,” Sanders added, citing the Empire State’s Democratic presidential primary on April 19. "Don’t tell her this, but if we win here and we win in New York, I think we’re on our way to the White House.”

Sanders also touted his recent victories against Clinton, arguing the momentum has swung in his favor.

“We have won against all of the odds,” he said. "When I began this campaign, people said, ‘Oh, Bernie Sanders, he is a fringe candidate.’

“Well, we have won six of the last seven caucuses and primaries,” the Vermont senator said. "Every one of those victories was by landslide proportions — [a] minimum of 67 percent."

Sanders also lashed out at Gov. Scott Walker (R-Wis.), arguing he has routinely undermined Wisconsin’s unions.

“I understand that you have a governor here who is trying to destroy the trade union movement,” he said of the former GOP presidential candidate.

“Well, I’ve got some bad news for him, and that’s if I’m elected president of the United States we’re going to do everything we can to rebuild the trade union movement in this country. Without a strong labor movement, there won’t be a strong middle class.”

Sanders leads Clinton by just more than 3 points in Wisconsin before Tuesday’s voting contest there, according to the latest RealClearPolitics average of polls.

Clinton enjoys her own lead in New York, however, owning an 11-point advantage there before ballots are cast.

The former New York senator remains the Democratic presidential front-runner by more than 7 percent nationwide, per the latest RealClearPolitics average of samplings.