Hillary Clinton draws contrast between sexual misconduct accusations against Trump, Bill Clinton

Hillary ClintonHillary Diane Rodham ClintonBloomberg rolls out M ad buy to boost Biden in Florida Hillicon Valley: Productivity, fatigue, cybersecurity emerge as top concerns amid pandemic | Facebook critics launch alternative oversight board | Google to temporarily bar election ads after polls close Trump pledges to make Juneteenth a federal holiday, designate KKK a terrorist group in pitch to Black voters MORE is drawing a contrast between the sexual misconduct allegations against her husband, former President Clinton, and those leveled against President TrumpDonald John TrumpFederal prosecutor speaks out, says Barr 'has brought shame' on Justice Dept. Former Pence aide: White House staffers discussed Trump refusing to leave office Progressive group buys domain name of Trump's No. 1 Supreme Court pick MORE.

In an interview with CNN's Christiane Amanpour, said the main difference between the allegations is that there was an investigation led by Republicans into the claims against her husband, while Clinton said there has been no serious investigation of Trump. 
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"There's a very significant difference, and that is the intense, long-lasting, partisan investigation that was conducted in the '90s," Clinton said.

"If the Republicans, starting with President Trump on down, want a comparison, they should welcome such an investigation themselves," she added.

The allegations of rape and assault against Bill ClintonWilliam (Bill) Jefferson ClintonHarris: Ginsburg 'absolutely' cleared the path for me Anxious Democrats amp up pressure for vote on COVID-19 aid Barr's Russia investigator has put some focus on Clinton Foundation: report MORE, which the former president has denied, received new scrutiny during the 2016 campaign. Days after the "Access Hollywood" tape of Trump talking about grabbing the genitals of women was released, the Republican candidate brought several women who have made claims against Bill Clinton to the second presidential debate.

More scrutiny for both Bill Clinton and Trump has come in the wake of the #MeToo movement.

Bill and Hillary Clinton on Monday announced that they going on a a 13-city tour over the next year to host conservations about politics and current events.

Clinton during the CNN interview said Bill during the tour will be discussing the challenges he faced as president. 

Clinton was impeached after lying under oath about having a consensual relationship with Monica Lewinsky, who was then a White House intern. He has been accused by four women of nonconsensual sexual interactions. 

Trump has faced allegations of unwanted groping and kissing from more than a dozen women since he came into office. He has denied the allegations.