We've updated our electoral map for the final time in this topsy-turvy campaign year.
For this version, our goal was no toss-ups. We're giving you our best estimates, based on public polling, state vote histories and the reporting done by our campaign staff, on which way we think each of the 50 states and the District of Columbia will fall this year.
The previous version of the map had five toss-up states. In the end, we're predicting that three of them -- North Carolina, Ohio and Arizona -- will go for Hillary Clinton.
Republican leaders dismissed FBI Director James Comey’s announcement Sunday that the latest email probe related to Hillary Clinton turned up no new evidence that would result in criminal charges, saying the controversy surrounding the Democratic nominee still showed she was unfit for office.
"Regardless of this decision, the undisputed finding of the FBI's investigation is that Secretary Clinton put our nation's secrets at risk and in doing so compromised our national security. She simply believes she's above the law and always plays by her own rules,” House Speaker Paul D. Ryan (R-Wis.) said in a statement. "Let's bring the Clinton era to an end by voting for Donald Trump on Tuesday."
It was the second time in two days that Ryan, the nation’s highest-elected Republican, had called on voters to support the GOP nominee by name. He had previously distanced himself from Trump, particularly after a recording emerged of Trump making vulgar comments about women.
Transit workers are striking in Philadelphia, leading to fears that a lack of public transportation could impact voting in the city on Tuesday.
While most voters in the city live within walking distance of their polling places, the strike by about 4,700 subway, trolley and bus workers has led to extended commutes as residents find alternate transportation to work and school.
On Sunday, the city of Philadelphia filed a motion seeking an injunction to temporarily halt the strike, and Gov. Tom Wolf said he would file a brief in support of an injunction to end the strike completely.
As Donald Trump races around the country in a final dash for votes, he is finishing his run for president the same way he started it, emphasizing violent crimes committed by immigrants in the U.S. illegally.
In remarks to predominantly white audiences in Iowa, Colorado, Nevada and North Carolina over the weekend, Trump has described in graphic detail the murders of young Americans by Latino immigrants, including some who were deported more than once.
"The crime that's been committed by these people is unbelievable," the Republican presidential nominee told a few thousand supporters Sunday at a rally here in the conservative northwestern corner of Iowa.
The FBI's much trumpeted new scrutiny of emails related to Hillary Clinton has turned up nothing that would cause the bureau to recommend charges against her, the bureau's director, James Comey, has told Congress.
Nine days after rocking the presidential race with word that a new trove of emails had been discovered, Comey sent a brief letter to Capitol Hill that, in effect, put an end to the renewed controversy.
The letter said that agents "have been working around the clock to process and review" the emails, which had been found on a computer owned by former Rep. Anthony Weiner, the estranged husband of Clinton's close aide Huma Abedin.
Nov. 6, 2016, 10:04 a.m.
Frankly, I think Mrs. Clinton has been receiving a pretty raw deal.
Bill Weld, the former Massachusetts governor and Libertarian candidate for vice president, speaking on CNN. He suggested Donald Trump is "totally unfit" to be president.
Hillary Clinton was sharply critical of the FBI in the wake of the surprise announcement that investigators were examining newly discovered emails that could be related to her former private server, but she's avoided the issue more recently.
So it was striking that Sen. Cory Booker (D-N.J.) took a swipe at the law enforcement agency on Sunday when he introduced Clinton at a black church here.
Without mentioning the email probe specifically, Booker said there have been "reruns" in this election.
Not only are Latino voters set for record turnout this election, but a new poll Sunday shows Latino support for Donald Trump may be lower than for any Republican presidential candidate in more than 30 years.