Special coverage of Hillary Clinton's concession speech, with NPR hosts and reporters. Clinton took the stage Wednesday to make her first public statements after losing the presidency to Donald Trump.
Finally it's over: a process that began more than a year ago, kicking off with a primary that included close to 20 Republican candidates and six Democrats. Here's a montage of memorable moments.
Fresh Air discusses the 2016 election with Atlantic Magazine correspondent James Fallows, who spent three years flying his own plane to small towns across the U.S., reporting on the people he met.
"I feel pride and gratitude for this wonderful campaign that we built together," Clinton said Wednesday morning.
President Obama spoke on Wednesday, a day after the candidate he hoped would carry on his legacy suffered a devastating loss to Donald Trump.
The Democratic nominee is speaking from the New Yorker Hotel in midtown Manhattan — a much different venue from last night where she'll give a much different speech than she had hoped to deliver.
Steve Inskeep and David Greene talk to NPR correspondents Mara Liasson, Scott Detrow, Tamara Keith and Sarah McCammon about Tuesday's election results.
Donald Trump looks to be on his way to winning the state but votes are still being counted. Sen. John McCain won his reelection bid. And, Maricopa County Sheriff Joe Arpaio lost his reelection bid.
Renee Montagne talks to Jill Darling about how the poll, a partnership between the Los Angeles Times and the University of Southern California's Center for Economic and Social Research, got it right.
District of Columbia voters passed the referendum Tuesday with nearly 80 percent in favor. Congress, who will ultimately decide the fate of the federal district, is not expected to approve it.
Any hope Democrats had of younger Latino voters turning the Lone Star State blue, were wiped out by Donald Trump's stronger support among white men.
During the presidential campaign, Donald Trump has had a contentious relationship with members of the press. Going forward, Trump and the media will have to negotiate how they deal with each other.
Steve Inskeep talks to Leslie Wimes of the Democratic African-American Women Caucus in Florida. She supported Hillary Clinton but says Clinton didn't do enough to win Florida.
David Greene talks to Neil MacFarquar, Moscow bureau chief for The New York Times about the election-watch party in the Russian capital.
Tennessee Republican Marsha Blackburn endorsed Donald Trump last spring. She tells David Greene that she often saw many Trump signs in people's yards but no signs for Hillary Clinton.
Trump casually tossed out provocative foreign policy pronouncements during his campaign. From Vladimir Putin to the Taliban, many abroad are watching closely to see what Trump will do in office.
Steve Inskeep talks to NPR's Susan Davis, Democratic pollster Margie Omero and NPR's Mara Liasson about the presidential election results. Polls on Tuesday indicated that Hillary Clinton would win.
Illinois is President Obama's adopted home state, and voters there backed Hillary Clinton. We pay a visit to Lou Mitchell's restaurant to talk to voters.
Renee Montagne talks to Ahmed Rehab, the executive director of the Chicago chapter of the Council on American-Islamic Relations, who says he couldn't believe that Donald Trump beat Hillary Clinton.
Jonah Goldberg of the National Review and GOP pollster John Feehery discuss Trump's win. NPR's Scott Detrow reports on rural voters, and NPR's John Ydstie has more on financial market uncertainty.