White House counselor Kellyanne ConwayKellyanne Elizabeth ConwayBrazile 'extremely dismayed' by Bloomberg record Conway: Reported sexist Bloomberg remarks 'far worse' than what Trump said on 'Access Hollywood' tape Candidates make electability arguments, talk Bloomberg as focus turns to more diverse states MORE on Thursday told Hillary ClintonHillary Diane Rodham ClintonSchiff blasts Trump for making 'false claims' about Russia intel: 'You've betrayed America. Again.' The problem with Trump's Middle East peace plan Trump's Intel moves spark Democratic fury MORE to "stop pretending you're a feminist" following Clinton's remarks that white married women in the Republican Party felt pressure to vote for the same candidates as their husband, boss or son.

Conway appeared on “Fox & Friends” to condemn Clinton’s comments that she made during a speech last weekend in India.

“Let me tell you something, lady,” Conway said to Clinton. “The idea that I, or other women like me, have to ask our husbands how to vote, it’s really a joke. Particularly since — I won’t say her name, but I’ll appeal to you directly — particularly since this country knows who you are, first and foremost, because of who you married.”

“Stop pretending you’re a feminist, you’re for equality, you’re for fairness for women, and then running around accusing us of checking with our husbands and significant others before we vote."

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Clinton said in her speech in India that she lost the 2016 presidential election to Donald TrumpDonald John TrumpSchiff blasts Trump for making 'false claims' about Russia intel: 'You've betrayed America. Again.' Poll: Sanders leads 2020 Democratic field with 28 percent, followed by Warren and Biden More than 6 in 10 expect Trump to be reelected: poll MORE because she didn’t have a strong base with married white men and women.

“And part of that is an identification with the Republican Party, and a sort of ongoing pressure to vote the way that your husband, your boss, your son, whoever, believes you should,” Clinton said.

Conway was quick to counter that claim, saying Clinton lost the campaign because the American people saw her as “somebody with special privileges, somebody who didn’t play by the rules.”

Many Democrats have expressed anger with Clinton over the comments, even some of her former aides who said they were distancing themselves from the former secretary of State.

A number of Republicans pounced on her remarks, including Meghan McCain, who called the Clintons “a virus in the Democratic Party.”