Trump mocks Clinton for failing DC bar exam

Republican presidential nominee Donald TrumpDonald John TrumpKimberly Guilfoyle reports being asymptomatic and 'feeling really pretty good' after COVID-19 diagnosis Biden says he will rejoin WHO on his first day in office Lincoln Project offers list of GOP senators who 'protect' Trump in new ad MORE on Monday mocked Hillary ClintonHillary Diane Rodham ClintonHillicon Valley: Facebook civil rights audit finds 'serious setbacks' | Facebook takes down Roger Stone-affiliated accounts, pages | State and local officials beg Congress for more elections funds OVERNIGHT ENERGY: Sanders-Biden climate task force calls for carbon-free power by 2035 | Park Police did not record radio transmissions during June 1 sweep of White House protesters | Court upholds protections for Yellowstone grizzly bears GOP Miami mayor does not commit to voting for Trump MORE for failing to pass the Washington, D.C., bar exam.

"Does anyone know that Crooked Hillary, who tried so hard, was unable to pass the Bar Exams in Washington D.C." Trump tweeted. "She was forced to go elsewhere."

The Republican nominee in subsequent tweet hit on Clinton's judgment, citing past statements by Bernie SandersBernie SandersTammy Duckworth is the epitome of the American Dream On The Money: Deficit rises to record .7 trillion amid pandemic: CBO | Democrats sidestep budget deal by seeking 0B in emergency spending | House panel advances spending bill with funding boost to IRS Biden-Sanders unity task force calls for Fed, US Postal Service consumer banking MORE, the Democratic nominee's primary rival.

ADVERTISEMENT

"Crooked Hillary's brainpower is highly overrated. Probably why her decision making is so bad or, as state by Bernie S, she had BAD JUDGMENT," he tweeted. 

According to PolitiFact, Clinton took the Washington, D.C., bar exam in the summer of 1973 and did not pass. She didn't take the exam again, according to a Clinton biography by journalist Carl Bernstein titled "A Woman in Charge."

Clinton referenced the exam in a 2003 autobiography "Living History," after reportedly keeping it a secret for 30 years.

"Despite the satisfaction of my work, I was lonely and missed Bill more than I could stand," she wrote, according to PolitiFact.

"I had taken both the Arkansas and Washington, D.C., bar exams during the summer, but my heart was pulling me toward Arkansas. When I learned that I passed in Arkansas but failed in D.C., I thought that maybe my test scores were telling me something."