Trump said little at the press conference, saying that “these four very courageous women have asked to be here and it was our honor help them.”
He said that he was "going to have a little meeting" with the women after the press conference, suggesting that he would be using their stories as part of his preparation for tonight's town hall-style debate.
Each woman then gave a brief statement of support for Trump, who has been under fire for audiotape of comments he made in 2005 bragging about his ability to grope women. Many on both sides of the aisle have distanced themselves since the news Friday.
“Actions speak louder than words. Mr. Trump may have said some bad words but Bill Clinton raped me and Hillary Clinton threatened me I don't think there's any comparison,” Broaddrick said.
Broaddrick is a retired nurse from Arkansas who first publicly claimed in the 1990s that Bill Clinton raped her in a hotel room in Little Rock, Arkansas, in 1978. Broaddrick denied those allegations in a 1998 lawsuit but recanted her denial in 1999.
Trump has used quotes from Broaddrick in an attack ad previously, along with Willey, who was also at today’s press conference.
Willey was a volunteer at the White House in November 1993 when, she alleged, Bill Clinton assaulted her in the Oval Office. She said he kissed and fondled her. She first publicly disclosed her claims on "60 Minutes" in 1998 during the Lewinsky scandal.
Hillary Clinton's communications director Jennifer Palmieri released a statement about the news conference, saying that they're "not surprised to see Donald Trump continue his destructive race to the bottom."
"Hillary Clinton understands the opportunity in this town hall is to talk to voters on stage and in the audience about the issues that matter to them, and this stunt doesn’t change that. If Donald Trump doesn’t see that, that’s his loss. As always, she’s prepared to handle whatever Donald Trump throws her way," Palmieri said in the statement.
The press conference closed out with a reporter asking if Trump had ever touched women without consent, to which Paula Jones jumped in and responded "Why don’t you ask Bill Clinton that? Ask Hillary as well."
Bill Clinton's scandal involving Jones dates back to 1994, when she filed a sexual harassment lawsuit against the then-president, claiming that in 1991, when he was Arkansas' governor and she was working at a hotel in Little Rock, he propositioned her at a room in the hotel. The case went on for four years and was settled when he agreed to pay her $850,000 to drop the case.
When the agreement was announced, Bill Clinton's attorney Bob Bennett said in a statement, "The president remains certain that the plaintiff's claims are baseless" and "has decided he is not prepared to spend one more hour on this matter." The deal did not include an apology.
"Nothing in this agreement shall be construed to be an admission of liability or wrongdoing by any party," read the agreement.