A look at the ins and outs of the Electoral College and how its role could be even more scrutinized this year:
“People ask me, ‘What do you think about Trump?’” Coffman says in the ad. “Honestly, I don’t care for him much — and I certainly don’t trust Hillary.”
In addition to Aurora Congressman Mike Coffman, other Republicans scheduled to appear included Wisconsin Gov. Scott Walker, Texas Sen. John Cornyn, South Carolina Sen. Tim Scott, Rep. Mike Pompeo of Kansas, and Rep. Jason Chaffetz of Utah.
The capacity crowd – some of whom were standing on chairs or climbing railings for a better view – was quick to follow Trump’s lead throughout, booing Clinton and heckling the press corps when he criticized the media.
For Clinton’s part, she closed her speech with a story you’ve heard, of little Hillary coming home crying because someone had bullied her and her mother, she said, literally blocking the door and forcing her to go outside to confront the bully.
A look at the sharply contrasting images of the United States depicted in the conventions and how they could shape the presidential race:
The 69-year-old NBA legend walked to the Democratic National Convention podium and deadpanned, “I’m Michael Jordan, and I’m here with Hillary.”
According to Smithsonian historians, the number exceeds 200, a list that comprises nominees of many minor parties, and includes candidates who ran for president before women won the right to vote in 1920.
Mike Pence is campaigning in Grand Rapids, Michigan, and he makes clear he opposes abortion. And the Indiana governor told a town hall rally Thursday, “I don’t apologize for it.”