Trump manager: Clinton should follow Wasserman Schultz’s lead and resign
© Greg Nash

Republican presidential nominee Donald TrumpDonald John TrumpCampaigns face attack ad dilemma amid coronavirus crisis Outgoing inspector general says Trump fired him for carrying out his 'legal obligations' Trump hits Illinois governor after criticism: 'I hear him complaining all the time' MORE's campaign focused on the shake-up at the Democratic National Committee (DNC) on Sunday after the group's chief, Debbie Wasserman Schultz, announced she would resign this week.

Trump’s campaign manager, Paul Manafort, used the opportunity to call on presumptive Democratic nominee Hillary ClintonHillary Diane Rodham ClintonDoes Joe Biden really want to be president? Trump team picks fight with Twitter, TV networks over political speech Why Gretchen Whitmer's stock is rising with Team Biden MORE to drop out of the race.  

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Wasserman Schultz’s resignation is the culmination of months of accusations that she and the DNC put their thumbs on the scale to benefit Clinton in her race against Bernie SandersBernie SandersCampaigns face attack ad dilemma amid coronavirus crisis Cuomo's been good, but he's not going to be the Democratic nominee Does Joe Biden really want to be president? MORE for the presidential nomination. She made the announcement less than two days after a hacker leaked emails lending credence to that theory. 

Trump focused on the DNC controversy on Sunday, tweeting about Wasserman Schultz’s resignation and calling her “overrated.”