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Sanders responds to Clinton criticism: 'Unlike Secretary Clinton, I don't want to relive 2016'

Sen. Bernie SandersBernie SandersThe Hill's Morning Report - ObamaCare here to stay Centrists gain leverage over progressives in Senate infrastructure battle OVERNIGHT ENERGY:  EPA announces new clean air advisors after firing Trump appointees |  Senate confirms Biden pick for No. 2 role at Interior | Watchdog: Bureau of Land Management saw messaging failures, understaffing during pandemic MORE (I-Vt.), a 2020 White House hopeful, responded late Tuesday to criticism from former Secretary of State Hillary ClintonHillary Diane Rodham ClintonWhite House denies pausing military aid package to Ukraine Monica Lewinsky responds to viral HBO intern's mistake: 'It gets better' Virginia governor's race poses crucial test for GOP MORE, saying he doesn't want to relive 2016, unlike the former Democratic nominee.

At a Fox News town hall, moderators Bret Baier and Martha MacCallum played a clip for Sanders from a new documentary about Clinton.

"Bernie just drove me crazy," Clinton said in the clip. "He was in Congress for years. Years. He had one senator support him. Nobody likes him, nobody wants to work with him. He got nothing done."

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She added: "He was a career politician. He had — he did not work until he was like 41 and then he got elected to something. It was all just baloney and I feel so bad that, you know, people got sucked into it."

To her criticism, Sanders responded: "Unlike Secretary Clinton, I don’t want to relive 2016. We’re in 2020 now."

"But also, if you guys looked at some of the polling that they do for United States senators, you know they do polls that — how popular you are. In most cases I turn out to be the most popular United States senator in the whole country," he continued.

Voters in six more states will cast ballots in the Democratic presidential primary on Tuesday, with 352 pledged delegates at stake. Many pundits see Michigan, with 125 delegates, as the state where Sanders must do well if he wants to remain competitive with former Vice President Joe BidenJoe BidenObama: Ensuring democracy 'continues to work effectively' keeps me 'up at night' New Jersey landlords prohibited from asking potential tenants about criminal records Overnight Defense: Pentagon pulling some air defense assets from Middle East | Dems introduce resolution apologizing to LGBT community for discrimination | White House denies pausing military aid package to Ukraine MORE. Sanders pulled off an upset win against Clinton in Michigan in 2016.

Biden currently leads Sanders in delegates after a strong showing last week on Super Tuesday.