Clinton talks jobs in her first visit to Iowa since the Caucus

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Hillary Clinton is back in Iowa for the first time since the February Caucus. This go-around, she's trying to win over younger voters in Des Moines.

Clinton started the day at Raygun, a millennial-owned maker of funny t-shirts, and was presented with her own shirt, reading "America: Hill Yes!" At the shop, Clinton spoke about her plans to help create more small-business success stories for younger Americans, including a plan to defer payments of college debt for 3 years after graduation.

She then held a larger rally, where a protester tried to storm the stage. He was stopped by Secret Service, and Clinton continued to talk about one of her biggest differences with Trump: outsourcing.

Clinton told the crowd, "This is one of the big differences I have with Donald Trump.  I have many big differences with him. One of them is he makes all these things, doesn't make any of them in the United States. You can build it in America and I am determined that we are going to build more and be able to create more business  and more jobs by doing so."

Clinton also addressed an ongoing controversy with the Trump campaign, about his recent comments about her wanting to abolish the Second Amendment. Clinton reiterated her stance that she is an advocate of increased gun control measure, but does not want to get rid of the amendment altogether.

She also reminded the crowd, "Words matter my friends, and if you are running to be president or you are president of the Untied States, words can have tremendous consequences. Yesterday, we witnessed the latest in a long line of casual comments from Donald Trump that cross the line."

As a reminder, yesterday, Trump told his crowd, "Hillary wants to abolish essentially the Second Amendment. By the way, if she gets to pick her judges, nothing you can do, folks.  Although the Second Amendment people, maybe there is, I dunno."

Some people, including members of the Clinton campaign, suggested Trump was encouraging his supporters and/or Second Amendment supporters use violence against Clinton. Trump argued that's not the case, he was saying they need to organize and get out to vote.

Today, Clinton explained her reasoning, citing Trump's past remarks, "His casual cruelty to a gold star family, his casual suggestion that more countries should have nuclear weapons and now his causal inciting of violence. Every single one of these instances shows us that Donald Trump simply does not have the temperament to be president and commander in chief of the United States."

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