There never seems to be a limit for Donald Trump as he enters month 16 on the campaign trail. Trump's first campaign target was illegal immigrants from Mexico, who he referred to them as "rapists" and "murderers." Since that time, Trump has not held back, with another example taking place during hist most recent campaign rally.

Trump's new target

If a Republican is going to win theirparty's primary election, the candidate must focus on two important voting blocs; white conservatives and Evangelical Christians. In what came as a surprise to many, Trump was able to gain enough support from the religious right to pull out a victory at the Republican National Convention.

One infamous moment from the primary season was when Trump attempted to quote a Bible verse, saying "two Corinthians" instead of the proper terminology, "Second Corinthians." During a campaign rally in Iowa on Wednesday, Trump addressed a crowd of supporters, but asked an unusual question in regards to religion, as reported by The Hill on September 28.

"Raise your hand if you're not a Christian conservative," Trump asked those in attendance, noting, "There is a couple of people." The billionaire real estate mogul then polled the crowd, asking, "should we keep them in the room?" in reference to the non-Christians.

Trump ended up deciding that they were allowed to stay.

Twitter, as expected, reacted negatively to Trump's comment, with journalists like MSNBC's Chris Hayes, and Jeet Heer of The New Republic expressing their shock and awe. According to a recent poll by ABC News, 83 percent of Americans describe themselves as some form of Christian, with 13 percent describing themselves as non-religious.

Next up

In less than 40 days, Americans will head to the polls and cast their vote for the 45th President of the United States.

Currently, Hillary Clinton holds a small lead on a national level against the former host "The Apprentice," but Trump has pulled ahead in important swing states, including Ohio and Florida. Trump's biggest obstacle comes in the form of minority outreach, with his poll numbers with African-Americans, women, and Hispanics reaching historic lows.