Trump battles fallout, State Department denies 'quid pro quo' in Clinton Emails

WASHINGTON -- Hundreds of Donald Trump protesters swarmed the Trump International Hotel and Tower in Chicago Tuesday morning. It was part of a nationwide rally against Trump over lewd comments and his treatment of women.

A handful of Trump supporters also showed up saying Trump is the right candidate for President.

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It's three weeks until Election Day and Donald Trump continues to stir up doubts about integrity at the polls.

"More than 1.8 million deceased individuals, right now are listed as voters," said Trump. "Oh that's wonderful."

Trump's wife Melania spoke out to CNN about her husband's comments in the 2005 Access Hollywood video.

"That's not sexual assault," Melania said. "He didn't say he did it."

Melania pointed the finger at Access Hollywood host Billy Bush.

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"They were kind of boy talk, and he was lead on like, egg on from the host to say dirty and bad stuff," she said.

Hillary Clinton is spending another day prepping for Wednesday's debate. Her campaign is dealing with what Republicans are calling a bombshell.

In newly released notes from FBI interviews about Clinton's private server an FBI staffer accuses a top state department official of pressuring the bureau to declassify and email found on that server.

The FBI staffer telling investigators the request amounted to, "quid pro quo" adding, "in exchange for marking the email unclassified, State would reciprocate by allowing the FBI to place more agents in countries where they are presently forbidden."

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But there is a dispute in the files about who said what. The FBI's notes show that it was an FBI official who raised the subject of putting more agents in Iraq.

The FBI and the State Department say the deal never happened. There was no "quid pro quo," and the email in question remained classified, but there is a dispute in the files about who said what. The FBI notes show it was one of their officials who raised the issue of more agents in Iraq.

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