Donald Trump rehashed his campaign's greatest hits during a rally in Florida Wednesday.
The businessman re-litigated his "blood coming out of her wherever" comment, his imitation of a disabled reporter, and his suggestion that Muslims in New Jersey were "cheering" during 9/11.
Trump opened his tirade by questioning the veracity of pro-Hillary Clinton advertisements, one of which features women responding to derogatory comments of his.
"She's got the one with blood, coming out of her eyes, and, I meant her nose, or her ears, or her mouth!" Trump said, recalling a remark he made about Fox News anchor Megyn Kelly in an August debate. "But these people are perverted and they think it was another location. Unbelievable."
Trump said he cut his phrase short out of a desire to get back to the subject of "taxes or economic development," which is why he said "blood coming out of her wherever."
"I should've finished it out, it would've been much better," he lamented.
He then took on an advertisement that showed him mocking a disabled reporter and said that the coverage was unfair, considering his financial track record of supporting the disabled.
"Nobody's better to people with disabilities than me. I spend millions and millions of dollars on buildings taking care of people with disabilities," he said. "I spend millions of dollars on ramps."
The businessman tied his story about the reporter, Serge Kovaleski, into a defense of a comment he made in November that thousands of Muslims in New Jersey were "cheering as the buildings came down" during 9/11.
"I said, in New Jersey, they were dancing. No, I said, when the World Trade Center came down. Nice. Real nice," Trump said. "In all fairness, throughout the world, they were dancing."
He said that an article about "people dancing on the streets or rooftops or something" had informed his comment, but that the reporter responsible for the article (which is Kovaleski) had walked back his claims.
Trump again said that the motions he made to imitate Kovaleski, who has arthrogryposis, were meant to represent "groveling" rather than mock his disability.
"I won't make the motions because if I do they'll say something, you know," Trump said, referring to the media, which he earlier dubbed "the single biggest problem we have in terms of victory."
He then denied knowing Kovaleski, a claim that has been proven false.
Trump campaign manager Paul Manafort said Wednesday that the businessman was "in control of his campaign," after reports that Trump staffers were "suicidal" over the nominee's behavior and that Manafort was "mailing it in."
"I'm in control of doing the things that he wants me to do in the campaign," Manafort said. "The turmoil … this is another Clinton narrative that's been put out there and that the media is picking up on."