WASHINGTON — When Hillary Clinton secured her place in the history as the first woman to win a major-party nomination for president, Democratic politicians around Washington marked the historic moment with barrage of statements, formal endorsements and public cheers.
Syndicated columnist Mark Shields and New York Times columnist David Brooks join Judy Woodruff to discuss the week’s news, including another barrage of sexual misconduct allegations for Donald Trump, the morality of Republicans who have changed their minds about their…
Donald Trump was at his most defiant and direct at a rally in Palm Beach, Florida, where he denied new allegations of sexual misconduct and insisted he is the target of a smear campaign. Meanwhile, first lady Michelle Obama campaigned…
By Michael Casey, Associated Press
Michelle Obama said Thursday that Republican nominee Donald Trump bragging on a 2005 tape about his fame allowing him to “do anything to women” shook her to the core.
By Steve Peoples and Jonathan Lemire, Associated Press
The Republican businessman devoted much of a Florida speech to defending himself against multiple reports of inappropriate sexual behavior — accusations that he blamed on Hillary Clinton's campaign and the news media.
By Nancy Benac, Associated Press
A month out from Election Day, the first lady's office on Wednesday unveiled an expanded and improved garden, with the hope that it will endure regardless of who takes office come January.
By Josh Lederman, Associated Press
Michelle Obama's information was part of a batch of emails spanning from February 2015 through July 2016 and purportedly hacked from the Gmail account of a White House staffer.
By Ken Thomas and Kevin Freking, Associated Press
President Barack Obama said Saturday night he will take it as a "personal insult" if the African-American community fails to turn out for the election.
By Julie Pace, Associated Press
Stepping deeper into the political fray, Michelle Obama warned young voters against being "tired or turned off" in the 2016 election.
By Ron Elving, NPR
Democrats have become accustomed to having the best speech at their quadrennial convention given by someone named Obama. This year, that person might also be named Michelle.
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