Carly Fiorina slammed Hillary Clinton today in her speech at the Conservative Political Action Conference (CPAC).
"Mrs. Clinton, name an accomplishment," Fiorina said. "And in the meantime, please explain why we should accept that the millions and millions of dollars that have flowed into the Clinton Global Initiative from foreign governments doesn’t represent a conflict of interest."
The former CEO of Hewlett-Packard also attacked Clinton's stance on women's issues and her tenure as secretary of state.
"She tweets about women’s rights in this country and takes money from governments that deny women the most basic human rights," said Fiorina. "She tweets about equal pay for women but won’t answer basic questions about her own offices’ pay standards—and neither will our President. Hillary may like hashtags, but she does not know what leadership means."
Fiorina is currently the only woman who has emerged in the GOP field and has cast herself as one of the most hard-hitting critics of Clinton.
“Like Mrs. Clinton, I too have traveled the globe," she said. "Unlike Mrs. Clinton, I know that flying is an activity, not an accomplishment. I have met Vladimir Putin and I know that his ambition will not be deterred by a gimmicky red reset button.”
During her remarks, Fiorina linked herself with another politician who has also criticized Clinton in the past.
"Elizabeth Warren is right: crony capitalism is alive and well," she said. "Government and government programs have grown so big, so powerful, so costly and so complex that only the big and the powerful can prosper. But Elizabeth Warren is dead wrong about how to end crony capitalism."
"You see, whether it is Dodd-Frank, ObamaCare or net-neutrality, all this government complexity means the big get bigger, the small disappear, and the powerless are trapped," she added.
Fiorina earned a standing ovation from the audience when she ended her remarks.
Greta Van Susteren talked to Fiorina Thursday night about her fiery speech and her jabs at the 2016 Democratic frontrunner.
She made the point that if Hillary Clinton has to run against a woman in 2016, the election "might actually focus" on issues and policies.
"My point was that Hillary Clinton has tried to wage a war on women. She tries to use identity politics to divide the electorate. I merely pointed out that if she were facing a woman as her general election opponent, that she couldn’t roll out some of those old tricks," said Fiorina.
Watch the interview below.