Donald TrumpDonald John TrumpFlorida GOP lawmaker says he's 'thinking' about impeachment Democrats introduce 'THUG Act' to block funding for G-7 at Trump resort Kurdish group PKK pens open letter rebuking Trump's comparison to ISIS MORE on Wednesday said that as president he would examine indicting Hillary ClintonHillary Diane Rodham ClintonState cites 38 people for violations in Clinton email review Trump campaign to hold rallies in Mississippi, Kentucky Biden struggles to reverse fall MORE over her private email server.

“Certainly that is something you would look at,” he told host Bill O’Reilly on Fox News’s “The O’Reilly Factor." "I would only do something 100 percent fair. You’d certainly have to look at it very fairly.”


But Trump said that an indictment against Clinton for using a personal email server while serving as secretary of State is ultimately unlikely.

“I don’t think she will be indicted,” the GOP presidential front-runner said of his Democratic counterpart. “I think the Democratic Party will protect her. I think what she’s done is very, very serious. I think they’re a big part of her life story right now.”

Trump said that Sen. Bernie SandersBernie SandersSanders seeks spark from Ocasio-Cortez at Queens rally On The Money: Supreme Court takes up challenge to CFPB | Warren's surge brings scrutiny to wealth tax | Senators eye curbs on Trump emergency powers Biden seeks to fundraise off fact he's running out of money MORE (I-Vt.) must regret not using Clinton’s email controversy against her during their battle for the Democratic presidential nomination.

“He made a big mistake by not doing the emails,” he said, referencing Sanders’s quip last October that Americans were “sick and tired” of hearing about Clinton’s technology habits. "He wished he could do that over again. I don’t think that the emails are that nasty.”

The FBI formally confirmed in February that it is investigating Clinton’s private email server at the State Department.

FBI Director James Comey said earlier this month that his agency is in no hurry to finish its probe before the Democratic National Convention in Philadelphia in July.

“The urgency is to do it well and do it promptly,” he told The Niagara Gazette on April 5. "And ‘well’ comes first.”

Critics say Clinton’s use of a private server at State prevented accountability of her tenure and potentially exposed sensitive national intelligence.

At issue is whether 22 emails should have been classified at the highest level of “top secret” when they were sent.