Donald Trump spoke to the National Association of Homebuilders at an event in Miami Thursday, while Hillary Clinton outlined her economic vision in a policy address.
Last year, according to census data, more people moved to the South than any other region in the U.S. Those demographic changes are also affecting the 2016 presidential race, especially in states like Georgia and North Carolina.
Donald Trump has doubled down on his claim that President Obama founded the terrorist group ISIS. Joby Warrick, a reporter for the Washington Post, who recently won the Pulitzer Prize for his book, Black Flags: The Rise of ISIS, takes a closer look at Trump's comments.
The Democratic presidential nominee will deliver her own speech about the economy at an advanced manufacturing plant in Warren, Mich., on Thursday afternoon.
While less than shocking by Washington standards, the latest emails between Clinton Foundation and State Department staff underscore existing concerns about Clinton's ethics and transparency.
The GOP presidential nominee has made similar incendiary remarks in the past that link rival Hillary Clinton to the Islamic State.
At a rally in Florida on Wednesday, Trump supporters talked about the presidential candidate after yet another gaffe, a week of bad poll numbers and a growing number of admonitions from Republicans.
When Donald Trump unveiled his economic vision this week, he offered a tax deduction on child-care costs as part of his plan to help families. Steve Inskeep talks Trump economic adviser Stephen Moore.
Hillary Clinton addresses the economy in a speech on Thursday. Steve Inskeep talks to Democratic Rep. Debbie Dingel, who represents Michigan's12th district, who says trade is a big issue in her state.
U.S. enforcement officials said they will not change how they treat marijuana under federal drug control laws, turning aside a bid from Democratic governors to loosen restrictions on the substance.
Clinton's campaign is reaching out to Republicans, something she likely wouldn't have the luxury to do if Donald Trump weren't her opponent.
How did gun owners view the comments Tuesday by Donald Trump? The Republican presidential nominee suggested supporters of the Second Amendment could oppose Hillary Clinton, which some viewed as an incitement to violence.
With two historically unpopular major party presidential nominees, the idea of write-in votes keeps popping up. Exactly how that works is a bit complicated.
NPR's Ari Shapiro talks with Jonathan Wackrow, a former secret service agent, about how he would handle Donald Trump's comments implying that "Second Amendment people" could stop Hillary Clinton.
"Bridgegate" defense documents filed in court Wednesday night include a deleted text message from a Chris Christie staffer saying he "flat-out lied" during a 2013 press conference when he told reporters his senior staff were not involved in the bridge lane closures.
Donald Trump's self-generated controversies are continually overshadowing bad news for Hillary Clinton and making easier for her to pick up support from disaffected Republicans.
A new batch of emails just released between aides at the State Department under Hillary Clinton and Clinton Foundation staff raise new questions about whether the foundation was able to earn influence and favors when Clinton was secretary of state. NPR's Audie Cornish talks to reporter Eric Lichtblau, who has been covering this story for The New York Times.
Emails obtained by conservative group Judicial Watch fuel allegations the Clinton Foundation worked to compensate donors by providing access at the State Department during Hillary Clinton's tenure.
Candidates are talking about taxes and trade, but not about the tsunami: the massive wave of automation that will transform the workplace.
Trump has repeatedly made statements that push the boundaries of acceptable political discourse, but things are often open to interpretation.