Bernie Sanders supporters rallied in Washington, D.C. on Thursday, June 9, 2016. Sanders met with President Obama in the morning at the White House and later encouraged voters at Stadium Armory. Hear from his fans who lined up in the summer heat for hours as to why they are backing the Vermont senator-- despite Hillary Clinton being named the presumptive nominee for the Democratic Party.
This campaign video released by Hillary Clinton's team on June 9, 2016, features President Barack Obama explaining why he is endorsing Clinton, saying "I don't think there's ever been someone so qualified to hold this office."
Since his January anti-debate event billed as a fundraiser for veterans, Donald Trump has received scrutiny for failing to disclose who received those funds. In New York City on May 31, Trump responded to critics by reading out loud the full list of organizations which have received the money he raised - totaling, according to Trump, $5.6 million.
Senator Ted Cruz and Governor John Kasich suspended their campaigns within 24 hours after Donald Trump won the Indiana primary. Now with the path to the nomination open before him, Trump will turn his attention to Hillary Clinton.
President Obama joked about all presidential candidate hopefuls, his own appearance, and ended his final White House Correspondents' Dinner speech with praise for the free press and a mic drop.
Ted Cruz and John Kasich announced on Sunday that they are coordinating their campaign efforts in Indiana, New Mexico and Oregon - in hopes that combined, they can take the momentum away from Donald Trump in time to bring a contested convention in July.
From missing voter registration deadlines to misspeaking in interviews and even totally losing any delegates from the state of Colorado, Trump’s campaign isn’t running smoothly these days. What could it all mean for the Republican frontrunner?
Hillary Clinton is currently leading Bernie Sanders in delegates. But should she achieve the nomination, how many of Sanders' voters will still vote for her?
Many have speculated recently that should none of the current GOP candidates clinch the nomination for president by July, the GOP establishment will pave the way for Paul Ryan or Mitt Romney to be the nominee for president at the Cleveland convention. But a recent McClatchy-Marist poll shows that 65% of Republican voters don't want Ryan, Romney, or anyone who didn't actually run for president in 2016 to be given the nomination.
According to the latest McClatchy-Marist poll, a majority of Republicans believe that Donald Trump should in fact be the party nominee if he has the most delegates at the GOP convention this coming July, even if he has not crossed the threshold needed to clinch the nomination. (Marist)
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