Hillary Clinton frequently knocks Donald Trump for peddling debunked stories to his supporters, but she is also guilty of spreading disproven claims.

Though the number of bogus assertions repeated by Clinton is miniscule when compared to the vast body of debunked claims touted by her Republican opponent, the instances in which she has ignored fact-checkers have piled up recently.

For example, Clinton claimed this week that the GOP nominee had tossed a crying baby from one of his campaign events.

Trump "takes apparent pleasure in tormenting protesters at his rallies; a reporter with a tough question; even a crying baby," she said at a rally in St. Petersburg, Fla.

Clinton's reference to Trump supposedly kicking a "crying baby" out of one of his rallies is based on bogus reporting, which has already been challenged and debunked by several fact-checkers, including PolitiFact and the Washington Post's Glenn Kessler.

The mother of the crying child told the Post that the Trump-hates-babies story was created from thin air.

"The media did in fact blow this entire situation out of proportion," she said in an email. "I'm not looking to make it into anything bigger. All I'm hoping is that Trump personally is aware that I am in agreement with him and stand by the fact that I was never kicked out of the rally."

The mother also said it was her decision to step outside for a moment because "it's the considerate thing to do for others around, trying to listen or for those presenting," adding that "it was blatantly obvious he was joking."

She said she waited until her child calmed down, and then simply went back inside to watch the rest of the rally.

"I had a wonderful time and I appreciate Trump's graciousness during a time that is usually considered stressful," the mother told the Post. "His comic relief was a breath of fresh air."

Though fact-checkers have sided with Trump in claiming the press has treated him unfairly with the story, Clinton repeated the fabrication anyway this week in Florida.

That's not the only example of the Democratic presidential candidate ignoring the fact-checkers.

Clinton said in an interview in early August that the FBI director had characterized her answers on her State Department email scandal as "truthful."

She said in an interview with Fox News' Chris Wallace, "[FBI Director James Comey] said my answers were truthful, and what I've said is consistent with what I have told the American people, that there were decisions discussed and made to classify retroactively certain of the emails."

This remark earned her an immediate flunking grade from fact-checkers, including Kessler who awarded her the maximum four Pinocchios.

"As we have seen repeatedly in Clinton's explanations of the email controversy, she relies on excessively technical and legalistic answers to explain her actions. While Comey did say there was no evidence she lied to the FBI, that is not the same as saying she told the truth to the American public — which was the point of Wallace's question. Comey has repeatedly not taken a stand on her public statements," wrote the Post's Glenn Kessler.

"And although Comey did say many emails were retroactively classified, he also said that there were some emails that were already classified that should not have been sent on an unclassified, private server. That's the uncomfortable truth that Clinton has trouble admitting," he added.

Again, though, despite rulings from fact-checkers, Clinton and her campaign team have repeated the dubious claim that Comey said she was "truthful."

The Democratic presidential candidate also earned a "false" rating from PolitiFact for claiming in July that Trump's business empire produces "nothing" in the United States.

"I find it highly amusing that Donald Trump talks about make America great again; he doesn't make a thing in America, except bankruptcies," she said at a campaign event in Pennsylvania.

But her comments, which were made at a rally the morning after she delivered her acceptance speech at the Democratic National Convention in Philadelphia, failed to match up with reality.

Though it is true many Trump-branded products are produced overseas, he is also responsible for 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.

Clinton received a flunking grade for stating otherwise, but that didn't stop her from repeating the false charge last week in Las Vegas.

"You know, you run for president, you need to be judged by what you have done. And I think the evidence is pretty clear: Everything he has made, he has made somewhere else," she told reporters.

It's worth noting, however, that the number of debunked statements repeated by Clinton recently is miniscule when compared to the vast body of disproven claims peddled by her Republican opponent.

Spokespersons for Clinton's campaign did not respond to a Washington Examiner request for comment.