Daily Dish
How long does a turkey take to cook? Is it done? Answers to last-minute Thanksgiving questions

Hillary Clinton and Donald Trump came out swinging in a contentious first showdown. Both entered the debate trying to win support from an unusually high number of voters who remain undecided.

Trump claims 'ICE' endorsement. Here's what he probably meant

 (John Moore / Getty Images)
(John Moore / Getty Images)

Donald Trump, offering his credentials on immigration and border security in Monday's debate, said he had won the endorsement of "ICE" -- Immigration and Customs Enforcement.

That's not true. A government agency would not endorse a presidential candidate.

Trump is probably referring to the endorsement of the National Immigration and Customs Enforcement Council, a union representing 5,000 immigration officers. His campaign announced the backing Monday morning, noting it was the first time the group had endorsed a presidential candidate.

Chris Crane, president of the union, said in a statement released by Trump's campaign that Hillary Clinton won only 5% of the vote of union members.

Another union representing border agents, the National Border Patrol Council, also endorsed Trump in March -- a decision not without controversy, as Richard Marosi reported.

Latest updates

By the numbers

How does Clinton or Trump get to 270 electoral votes? Play with our map.

Third debate scorecard: Here's who's winning each round

All things Clinton | All things Trump

Who's endorsing who? Find out which celebrities support each candidate.

Find out which Republicans support Donald Trump

Get free news and analysis in your inbox daily from our political team.

Copyright © 2017, Los Angeles Times
EDITION: California | U.S. & World