Clinton: Trump can't win if he loses Florida
© Victoria Sarno Jordan

It is impossible for Donald TrumpDonald John TrumpJimmy Carter: 'I hope there's an age limit' on presidency White House fires DHS general counsel: report Trump to cap California trip with visit to the border MORE to win the White House if he doesn't win the swing state of Florida, Hillary ClintonHillary Diane Rodham ClintonGOP struggles with retirement wave Overnight Energy: Trump to revoke California's tailpipe waiver | Democrats propose bill to revoke Trump endangered species rollback | Trump officials finalize rule allowing fewer inspectors at pork plants Mark Mellman: The most important moment in history? MORE said Tuesday. 

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"We need your help. Florida is the key," Clinton, the Democratic presidential nominee, said in an interview on Gospel radio station WMBM-AM 1490 in Miami.

"If we win Florida, there's no way my opponent can win. That's why he's going to be in Florida today. He knows that," Clinton said in the interview, first reported by Politico

Both campaigns have criss-crossed the state in recent weeks in hopes of tipping it in their favor come Election Day. Clinton will hold a rally with former Vice President Al GoreAlbert (Al) Arnold GoreGinsburg calls proposal to eliminate Electoral College 'more theoretical than real' Difference between primaries and caucuses matters in this election Emma Thompson pens op-ed on climate change: 'Everything depends on what we do now' MORE in Miami, and former President Bill ClintonWilliam (Bill) Jefferson ClintonRNC spokeswoman on 2020 GOP primary cancellations: 'This is not abnormal' Booker dismisses early surveys: 'If you're polling ahead right now, you should worry' Words matter, except to Democrats, when it involves impeaching Trump MORE will hold three rallies in Florida Tuesday. The Republican presidential nominee, meanwhile, will hold a rally in Panama City Beach Tuesday and two in Ocala and Lakeland on Wednesday.   

“Despite all of the terrible things he has said and done, he is still trying to win this election, and we cannot be complacent,” Clinton said in the radio interview.

“We cannot rest. Do not grow weary while doing good. That applies to this election as well as, you know, to our lives and our communities and our faith.”

Clinton currently has a 2.9-point lead over Trump, 46.6 percent to 43.7 percent, in the Sunshine State, according to a RealClearPolitics average of polls.