Hillary Clinton's campaign team released an ad Monday trashing Donald Trump for outsourcing much of his business empire to foreign countries.
"He wears it like a crown," the ad's narrator said, referring to the red "Make America Great Again" trucker hats popularized by the GOP nominee's campaign.
"But Trump made his shirts in Bangladesh, his ties in China and his suits in Mexico," the ad continued. "In fact, the real Donald Trump outsourced his products and jobs to 12 different countries. So don't' believe the hat. You can't make America great again if you don't make things in America."
Though it is true many Trump-branded products are produced overseas, he is also responsible for some goods made in the United States.
Trump's line of wines, for example, is produced in America. The GOP candidate's "Make America Great Again" hats are also stitched together by a small company in Los Angeles using imported goods, according to the Associated Press.
And as far as outsourcing American jobs is concern, there is actually some common ground between Trump and Clinton: Both support punishing U.S. businesses that move operations overseas.
"When a corporation outsources jobs and production, it can write off the costs. We must stop that, and we must make them pay back any tax breaks they received from any level of government in our country," the Democratic nominee said earlier this month at a campaign rally in Warren, Mich.
She added, "For those that move their headquarters overseas to avoid paying their fair share of taxes, they're going to have to pay a new exit tax. So if they want to go, they're going to have to pay to go."
Earlier, when Trump first launched his candidacy in June 2015, he said his administration would not allow Ford to open a new plant in Mexico.
"Every car, every truck and every part manufactured in this plant that comes across the border, we're going to charge you a 35 percent tax," Trump said. "They are going to take away thousands of jobs."
Later, when air-conditioner manufacturer Carrier said in February it would move jobs to Mexico, Trump said he'd punish them with a 35 percent tariff on air-conditioning units and other products returning to the states.
The tax, he said, would pressure Carrier into keeping jobs in America.
"Here's what's going to happen," Trump told a crowd in Indianapolis. "They're going to call me and they are going to say 'Mr. President, Carrier has decided to stay in Indiana.'"
"One hundred percent — that's what is going to happen," he said. "It's not like we have an 80 percent chance of keeping them or a 95 percent. 100 percent."