2016: The week in political hits and insults

Washington (CNN)The election season is in full swing and candidates are trying to fire up their supporters and draw distinctions with their opponents. Things got a little pointed and hard to keep track of this week as Jeb Bush and Hillary Clinton squared off, most Republicans ganged up on Clinton, she hit back at them and Trump lashed out at just about everyone.

Here's a look at all of the hits this week between the candidates on Twitter:

Jeb Bush jabs at Hillary Clinton, and she responds

On Monday, Bush squared off with Clinton on Twitter about her new college savings plan.
    The fighting began after Clinton tweeted about her plan, called the New College Compact, writing, "Cost won't be a barrier to an education. Debt won't hold you back."
    Clinton fired back, provoking a back-and-forth between the two Twitter accounts where they called each other out for their stances on higher education.
    Bush has been hitting Clinton on Twitter over her policies and controversies for weeks now. The most recent attack happened Thursday on Twitter, where he jabbed at Clinton's foreign policy stances, tweeting, "If you want a third term of Barack Obama's foreign policy, that's what you'll get with @HillaryClinton."
    Bush also tweeted a graphic at Clinton about Iraq on Wednesday, claiming that she's only visited the country once.
    And the jabs only continued. On Tuesday, he tweeted, "Nearly 7 yrs later, still no decision from Obama Admin on Keystone Pipeline. And silence from @HillaryClinton."

    GOP candidates pile on Clinton

    Former Arkansas Gov. Mike Huckabee also criticized Clinton's college savings plan, writing, "While @HillaryClinton proposes government bailouts for states, government handouts for schools and band-aides for irresponsibility ... Higher education, like K-12, is a state function, not a federal one. And Governors can deal with this far better than @HillaryClinton."
    New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie also knocked Clinton's college savings plan on Twitter, using his tweet to promote his own college savings plan that he said would allow Americans to pay their student loans depending on their income.
    Former New York Gov. George Pataki also denounced Clinton's college savings plan, attacking what she allegedly makes on average when she speaks at a University.
    He wrote, "How does @HillaryClinton talk about college debt when she charged a public university $275,000 for one speech?"