He said Clinton's decision to stay with her husband actually harmed women everywhere.
"Hillary hurt many women - the women that he abused," Trump said. "And just remember this - she was an unbelievably nasty, mean enabler, and what she did to a lot of those women is disgraceful. Some of those women were destroyed not by him, but by the way that Hillary Clinton treated them after everything went down."
If Trump or Clinton want to change how voters view them because of their marital baggage, they can look at the example of some previous presidents.
Look at the Reagans, for example. I wrote previously for Deseret News National that Nancy Reagan, who passed away earlier this year, worked with her husband in politics through subtle and almost "invisible" ways. She would subtly suggest ideas to him, or even help him come up with solutions by talking him through his thoughts.
"If recipients are confident that their partners have good intentions, they may be less likely to monitor their partner's' behavior closely and to interpret supportive overtures as actual attempts to provide support," the study's researchers wrote. "This might explain why invisible support continues to work, even in long-term relationships in which partners know each other very well."
And if you go back far enough, there's George Washington and Martha Custis - Martha Washington, as she later became. They had a happy marriage, according to Mount Vernon Ladies' Association. Martha got remarried to Washington after her first husband died, but she felt she found true love with the country's first president.
"For her part, Martha must have believed that in George she had found someone she could trust as well as love," MLVA's website reads.