PRESIDENT Trump said he's not to blame for anti-Clinton chants from the crowd as he called Hillary "crooked, disgraceful, deplorable" and "irredeemable" during a rally on Wednesday.
Trump's comments came as he spoke to supporters in Bullhead City, Arizona.
"Even Crooked Hillary beat that guy," Trump said of Hillary Clinton beating 2016 independent candidate Evan McMullin.
Crowds then began chanting, "Lock her up!" as Trump continued speaking.
"I didn't start it! I didn't start it!" Trump said.
"I’m an innocent bystander," he told his supporters.
"Everytime that starts – 'He started it. He started it.' So I always act extremely innocent."
"All I have to do is mention her name, crooked, disgraceful, deplorable, irredeemable…" Trump said of the former Secretary of State.
Trump then added that he doesn't want Clinton's speechwriter "whoever he or she is."
He added the 2016 Democratic presidential candidate "was a lot smarter than sleepy Joe."
Also speaking to his supporters at the rally, Trump vowed for a high GDP.
The GDP is set to be released by the Bureau of Economic Analysis on Thursday.
"If that number is not big, you don't even have to vote for me," he told supporters when speaking on the GDP.
With high winds in Arizona, Trump also called for the microphone to be turned up.
The microphone screeched with feedback multiple times – which gained criticism from the president.
"Whoever did this microphone, don’t pay 'em," Trump said.
"You know I have a reputation for not paying. And it's a false reputation."
"When somebody does a lousy job like a microphone that's a lousy job or a microphone that's no good, I say don’t pay 'em," Trump added.
When there was feedback again from his mic, Trump suggested: "'It’s a probably a rhino is operating it."
He then backpedaled on the feedback, however, saying: "Fellas don’t worry about it."
Trump also took the opportunity to hit at "Sleepy Joe" as he hit at the Democrat's tax policies and coronavirus plans.
With just six days until the presidential election, both Trump and Biden's campaigns have hit the ground running in key battleground states.
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