Trump on Clinton campaign: 'She doesn't really do that much'
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Donald TrumpDonald TrumpTrump PACs brought in over M for the first half of 2021 Chicago owes Trump M tax refund, state's attorney mounts legal challenge Biden hits resistance from unions on vaccine requirement MORE is questioning the amount of work Democratic presidential nominee Hillary ClintonHillary Diane Rodham ClintonClintons, Stacey Abrams meeting Texas Democrats Biden says Russia spreading misinformation ahead of 2022 elections Highest-ranking GOP assemblyman in WI against another audit of 2020 vote MORE is putting into her campaign and said that her schedule is unfair. 

"She doesn't really do that much. She'll give a speech on teleprompter, and then she'll disappear. I don't know if she goes home — she goes home and goes to sleep, I think she sleeps," Trump told host Sean Hannity.
Hannity interjected about Clinton taking "weekends off."
"I guess she takes a lot of weekends off. She takes a lot of time off," the GOP nominee responded. "Frankly, it's really not fair."
Trump also resurfaced an old Clinton campaign ad, in which the former first lady promised she'd be up in the middle of the night to answer the White House phone, to poke at her physical capacity for the job. 
"Who do you want to be at that phone at 3 in the morning?" Trump asked. "I'll be up, I will tell you that."
"She wasn't there," Trump said in reference to the 2012 attacks in Benghazi, Libya.

"This was 4 in the afternoon," Hannity noted.

Clinton's 2008 ad that attacked Barack ObamaBarack Hussein ObamaMillennial momentum means trouble for the GOP Biden's Cuba problem: Obama made a bet and lost Democrats need a coherent response to attacks on critical race theory MORE has emerged elsewhere in the 2016 race, with a pro-Clinton super-PAC using a variation of the ad to attack Trump.

Trump this week has attacked Clinton's "stamina," a line of attack pushed forward by conservative media. Clinton's campaign slammed the real estate mogul on Tuesday night for the tactic.
Trump also claimed Clinton is being "protected" by the government, mentioning the decision not to pursue charges over her private email use at the State Department, as well as the media.
"When I say something about her, for instance, if I speak for an hour, and I talk about her for a half an hour, 45 minutes, nothing gets on television. They'll put something else on," Trump said.