There's all that red in the middle, where Trump won. "I won the places that are optimistic, diverse, dynamic, moving forward", she said. She first explained that Trump voters are stupid poor people: "What the map doesn't show you is that I won the places that represent two-thirds of America's gross domestic product".
Clinton said the Republican president has "quite an affinity for dictators" and said Trump "really likes their authoritarian posturing and behavior".
She went on to say that white women face an "ongoing pressure to vote the way that your husband, your boss, your son, whoever, believes you should".
"I was on the way to winning until the combination of Jim Comey's letter on October 28 and Russian WikiLeaks raised doubts in the minds of people who were inclined to vote for me, but got scared off", she told an worldwide women's summit in NY in May of previous year.
The remarks reminded numerous former secretary of State's comments in 2016 that some of Trump's supporters fit in a "basket of deplorables", a line the Republican then used against her repeatedly during the final stretch of the campaign.
Her aides are suggesting these statements are only hurting the Democratic Party's brand, especially as the party looks ahead to the 2020 presidential election.
She later warned: "If the [Democratic] Party is the party of the heathens, we're going to have Trump for another four years".
"At the RNC, we try not to continue to focus on Hillary Clinton".
Her words have put vulnerable Democrats in a tight position like Missouri Senator Claire McCaskill. Clinton's loss of key states in the electoral college, including Michigan, Pennsylvania and Wisconsin, shocked both her own campaign and many political observers.
"Those are kind of fighting words for me, because I'm partial to Missouri voters", said Sen. "I think they were expressing their frustration with the status quo". I may not have agreed with their choice, but I certainly respect them.
To no one's surprise the Republican Party jumped on Hillary's words and will attempt to use them against opponents in the midterm.
Fox Democratic contributor Jessica Tarlov had difficulty defending Clinton's claim that women were pressured to vote for Trump, but she told Harris Faulkner that she doesn't want the former presidential candidate to disappear forever. It's an entirely other thing to pull off losing to President Trump.
Faulkner remarked that Trump isn't "putting out a treasure trove for the opposite party" to use, to which a stunned Tarlov responded by listing off all of Trump's most recent controversial comments.