- Subscriber Center
- Email Newsletter
- Print Editions
- About Us
- Sign Out
Twitter has been under more pressure to do more about online abuse.
Hillary Clinton, 69, who has made two failed bids at the presidency, is unlikely to be on the front lines of politics again.
The polls say Clinton leads nationally. But they remain close, some within the margin of error.
In 2005, 2.5 million children were living with grandparents who were responsible for their care. By 2015, that number had risen to 2.9 million.
Clinton related a now familiar script of how Trump has called women “disgusting” and rate their bodies.
To change the calculus, the FBI would have to find correspondence that clearly demonstrates Clinton or her aides knowingly broke the law.
As he tries to chart a path to 270 electoral votes, the GOP nominee’s schedule is marked with long-shot bids and last-ditch hopes.
Just exactly how Trump would follow through on the rare legislative procedure remained hazy.
Support for Trump among critical groups of voters, including men and the less educated, has weakened.
Only once since 1952 has the clear mid- to late October poll leader lost the election: Jimmy Carter in 1980, who lost to Ronald Reagan.
Bush, 44, issued an apology for his behavior, saying he was “younger, less mature and acted foolishly in playing along.”
Here are some moments of interest from the candidates’ time on the stage together:
Trump and Clinton did not make any effort to hide their disdain for one another. The two did not even exchange the traditional handshake as they walked onto the stage.
Here is a look at the four women Trump appeared with Sunday evening in an event that was streamed live on Facebook.
Excerpts from Clinton’s speeches, which she refused to release during her primary contests against Sen. Bernie Sanders, were among more than 2,000 private emails published Friday by the anti-secrecy website Wikileaks.
In an interview with the Washington Post, Trump rejected demands by a growing number of fellow Republicans that he step aside.
Just under half of respondents said “the U.S. is a major threat,” according to the report, marking “the highest percentage among the seven potential threats tested on the survey.”
While Hillary Clinton took a victory lap of sorts, hammering her opponent over his unreleased tax returns, Trump went on Twitter andthe friendly confines of Fox News to declare himself the winner and threaten an escalation of attacks in the next face-to-faceencounter.
The two differed — among many issues — over taxes, the state of the economy and how to mend the country’s fraught race relations.
The campaigns are cagey about preparations as they aim to lower expectations, refusing even to say who they’re using as stand-ins torole-play the other candidate, if anyone.