In the final debate, Trump said he supports the federal ban on partial-birth abortion because it can happen "as late as one or two or three or four days prior to birth." But that is not at all likely.
Some journalists and ex-journalists contributed to presidential campaigns. Steve Inskeep talks to Len Downie, former executive editor of The Washington Post and a current professor of journalism.
The most memorable moment of the debate was when Trump refused to pledge that he would accept the verdict of Election Day. Steve Inskeep talks to Trump supporter Rep. Tom Marino of Pennsylvania.
Steve Inskeep talks to Clinton surrogate Democratic Sen. Amy Klobuchar of Minnesota, who was in Las Vegas to support Hillary Clinton during the last presidential debate with Donald Trump.
David Greene talks to Trump supporters Annie Ruiz of Miami and Allen Sale of Lakeland, and to Clinton backers John Palys and Diana Font, both from Orlando. NPR's Scott Detrow fact checks candidates.
After the final debate, David Greene talks to voters representing a range of political opinions. They'll weigh in on how each candidate fared. NPR's Scott Detrow fact checks what the candidates said.
The morning after the third and last presidential debate, David Greene talks to Republican pollster Jim Hobart and Democratic analyst Margie Omero. And, NPR's Mara Liasson provides highlights.
Donald Trump refused to say he would honor election results and was unsuccessful in changing the narrative that is enveloping his campaign. Hillary Clinton fired as many taunts as Trump landed blows.
The final presidential debate was fast-moving with candidates clashing. Clinton was on the offense; Trump aggressively punched back.
"I will keep you in suspense," Trump said when he was asked if he would accept the results of the presidential election.
Hillary Clinton asked Donald Trump to disavow Russia. Trump responded, saying Putin had no respect for Clinton and it would not be a bad thing if Russia and the United States got along.
Presidential candidates Donald Trump and Hillary Clinton debate Wednesday night in Las Vegas — the final time before the November election.
The location of Las Vegas for the final debate feels somewhat appropriate given the nasty, personal turn in the campaign's final stretch. The debate begins at 9 p.m. ET.
The latest sting video from conservative activist group Project Veritas shows Democrats bragging about inciting violence at GOP events, and busing in out-of-state voters.
Although Donald Trump's rhetoric has alienated many Latino voters, Arizona's Republican Party is still trying to woo Latino voters along the Mexican border.
Donald Trump's controversies have made life difficult for other Republicans running for lower office this year. That includes Sen. Richard Burr, who is in a tight reelection race in North Carolina.
Fox News' Chris Wallace is known as a tough interviewer but his role as moderator of Wednesday's presidential debate has raised questions. Fox has been highly sympathetic to Donald Trump, and Wallace has lavished praise on his former boss, Roger Ailes, who was ousted as Fox News' chairman after accusations of sexual harassment. Ailes is also serving as an adviser to Donald Trump.
Veterans are frustrated their issues have been absent from the presidential debates so far. The war in Afghanistan has also gone almost without mention.
With less than three weeks until Election Day, Donald Trump and Hillary Clinton face off on a debate stage in Las Vegas Wednesday night. They are taking very different tracks on the campaign trail.
The Justice Department will still send out "monitors" on Nov. 8. But the number is smaller than in the past, and due to a 2013 Supreme Court decision, they'll have limited authority to intervene.