Former President Bill Clinton says he doesn’t owe former White House intern Monica Lewinksy an apology, even after the #MeToo movement has forced people to rethink how sexual abuse and harassment is handled in the workplace.

Clinton appeared on NBC’s “Today” show on Monday to promote his novel, “The President is Missing,” with James Patterson. During the interview, Clinton was asked if the movement has changed how he views his actions during the scandal that almost brought down his presidency.

“No. I felt terrible then. And I came to grips with it,” he said.

He said he doesn’t think he owes a private apology to Lewinksy, who recently wrote for Vanity Fair that the #MeToo movement has changed her mind about sexual harassment and her relationship with Clinton, because he publicly apologized at the time.

“I have never talked to her,” he said. “But I did say publicly, on more than one occasion, that I was sorry. That's very different. The apology was public.”

"I apologized to everybody in the world," he added.

Despite changing standards, Clinton added that he wouldn’t approach the Lewinsky scandal differently had it happened in the #MeToo era because the facts would have exonerated him.

“Do we have a right to change the rules? Yes. You don't have a right to change the facts,” Clinton argued.

“A lot of the facts have been conveniently omitted to make the story work. I think partly because they're frustrated that they got all these serious allegations against the current occupant of the Oval Office and his voters don't seem to care. I think I did the right thing. I defended the Constitution.”