An executive with the Clinton Foundation on Tuesday mocked President TrumpDonald TrumpJudge rules Alaska governor unlawfully fired lawyer who criticized Trump Giuliani led fake electors plot: CNN Giuliani associate sentenced to a year in prison in campaign finance case MORE amid news that his own charity is closing amid ongoing legal trouble.

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The Donald J. Trump Foundation agreed to dissolve under judicial supervision following allegations from the New York attorney general’s office that Trump used the charity for political and personal gain.  

Craig Minassian, the Clinton Foundation’s chief communications and marketing officer, responded on Twitter by sharing a photo of the Energizer bunny — a symbol of durability.

The Clinton Foundation also took to Twitter to share where its “work continues to help,” including money spent toward children’s books, healthy food choices and aid for farmers.

New York Attorney General Barbara Underwood’s (D) office announced that it would continue to pursue a lawsuit filed in June against the foundation.

“Our petition detailed a shocking pattern of illegality involving the Trump Foundation – including unlawful coordination with the Trump presidential campaign, repeated and willful self-dealing, and much more," Underwood said in a statement. "This amounted to the Trump Foundation functioning as little more than a checkbook to serve Mr. Trump’s business and political interests." 

Underwood accuses Trump of using chartable funds to pay off legal obligations, to pay off Trump hotels, support his 2016 presidential campaign and to buy personal items.

The lawsuit seeks $2.8 million in restitution plus penalties. It would also block Trump and his three oldest children  — Donald Trump Jr.Don TrumpRittenhouse to speak at Turning Point USA event White House calls Jan. 6 text revelations 'disappointing' Court orders release of some redacted passages of Mueller report MOREIvanka TrumpIvanka TrumpThese Senate seats are up for election in 2022 The Hill's 12:30 Report: Dems look to repackage BBB into salvageable bill The Hill's Morning Report - Presented by Facebook - Biden clarifies his remarks on Russia MORE and Eric TrumpEric TrumpJan. 6 committee asks Ivanka Trump to sit for interview New York AG: Investigation found evidence suggesting Trump business fraud Jan. 6 panel subpoenas phone records associated with Eric Trump, Kimberly Guilfoyle: report MORE — from serving on the boards of other New York charities.

Underwood's office will distribute the remaining charitable assets within the foundation to reputable charities. 

The agreement comes after a judge on the New York Supreme Court last month allowed the state’s lawsuit against the Trump Foundation to go forward.