Former President Donald Trump called for charges in his classified documents case to be dropped after a DOJ special counsel decided to not press charges against President Joe Biden for his handling of classified documents.

Speaking to a crowd at a National Rifle Association meeting in Pennsylvania on Friday night, he shot down Special Counsel Robert Hur’s Thursday report that recommended Biden should not be prosecuted even though there was evidence that he “willfully retained and disclosed classified materials after his vice presidency when he was a private citizen.”

“It was just announced that Joe Biden’s Department of Injustice will bring zero charges against crooked Joe despite the fact he willfully retained, willfully retained, undisclosed droves of ultra-classified national security documents,” the GOP presidential candidate stated.

“Now, that’s not what I’ve been hearing and he’s not under the Presidential Records Act, which is a big thing. I am [under the Presidential Records Act]. It’s a protective act,” he added.

According to Trump, the handling of Biden’s case in contrast with his is proof of “selective prosecution,” as he calls his classified documents case “peanuts” compared to Biden’s.

“If Biden is not going to be charged … that’s up to them, but then I should not be charged. This is nothing more than selective persecution of Biden’s political opponent, me,” he said.

Trump also blasted Biden’s mental health on Friday night, suggesting that Biden could be behind the DOJ’s targeting of him.

“I don’t think he knows he’s alive,” he stated.

The special counsel’s report indicated that charges would not be filed against Biden partly due to his “mental state,” as investigators concluded that a jury would come off to a jury as “a sympathetic, well-meaning, elderly man with a poor memory.”

“Mr. Biden’s memory was significantly limited, both during his recorded interviews with the ghostwriter in 2017 [with whom he shared classified materials], and in his interview with our office in 2023,” the report, which has brewed a political storm since its release, stated, adding that it would be “difficult to convince a jury that they should convict him — by then a former president well into his eighties — of a serious felony that requires a mental state of willfulness.”