Hillary Clinton: 'I Would Be Your President' If It Weren't For The FBI

"If the election had been on October 27, I would be your president," said Hillary Clinton to CNN's Christiane Amanpour during a Women for Women event in New York City.

Clintons bold comment officially pointed fingers at FBI Director James Comey for issuing an October 28 letter detailing her involvement in Russian Wikileaks. Hillary claims that she was "on the way to winning" until the letter "raised doubts" in the minds of voters.

Trump has just passed his 100th day in the Oval Office and Hillary is still pining about unfairly losing her seat behind the resolute desk. In fact, she's currently writing a book about her experience in 2016 that will surely point fingers at many more faces, including Donald Trump.

Hillary told Amanpour that she wouldn't be surprised if Donald tweeted about their interview and noted that she would proudly serve as a "diversion" for the President. "Better than the interfering in foreign affairs," said Clinton.

Americans certainly won't see Clinton in the White House ever again, but she assured the NYC crowd that she is staying in the political eye. She boasted that she is now back to being an "activist citizen and part of the resistance." The clearly liberal audience made up of celebrities like Meryl Streep roared for Clinton when she pledged to fight Trump on equal rights issues.

Clinton also took a moment to comment on the President's offer to sit down with North Korea to avoid a crisis. "the North Koreans are always interested ... in trying to get Americans to try to come to negotiate to elevate their status and their position and we should be very careful about giving that way," said Clinton

In the end, Hillary can travel the country rallying with organizations, A-list celebs, and wealthy donors, but she'll still be a citizen under Trump's White House. She had her chance and she blew it, time to move on Hillary!

Clinton is also set to speak to Planned Parenthood who the President has attempted to transform during his first days in office.