Hillary Clinton

The Simpsons mock Donald Trump and endorse Hillary Clinton

 The standalone clip, entitled 3am, has been posted on YouTube.

Republican candidate Donald Trump is seen with a copy of a book called Great Speeches by A. Hitler in the video.

When Homer signals that he might vote for Trump, Marge says: "If that's your vote, I question whether I can ever be with you again."

Homer replies: "And that's how I became a Democrat."

Clinton and Trump are set to face each other in the US presidential election, which takes place on 8 November.


US election: Donald Trump says Hillary Clinton is 'the devil'

Speaking at a rally in a high school gym in Pennsylvania, Mr Trump attacked Bernie Sanders for capitulating to Mrs Clinton in the Democratic race.

"He made a deal with the devil," the tycoon said. "She's the devil."

Democrats and Republicans alike have condemned Mr Trump for his remarks about a US Muslim soldier's parents.

Clinton campaign 'hacked' along with other Democratic groups

The latest hack follows two data breaches involving the Democratic National Committee and the Democratic Congressional Campaign Committee.

US officials widely believe that the cyber attacks were committed by agents working for the Russian government.

Some fear that Russia may be trying to influence the presidential election.

The Russian government has denied involvement and denounced the "poisonous anti-Russian" rhetoric coming out of Washington.

Hillary Clinton's quiet supporters explain why they're with her

Now, she's under fire for being too establishment, too untrustworthy and not progressive enough - and her hair, clothes, and lack of charisma have always been targets.

She's had peaks of high ratings - as secretary of state, her approval rating was at 65%, and she's been voted the most admired woman in the world 20 times. But as soon as she runs for office, those numbers drop.

Throughout this campaign, the media has talked about an "enthusiasm gap" for Mrs Clinton - the idea that those voting for her only do so grudgingly.

US election: We'll carry Clinton to victory, says Obama

Mr Obama praised Mrs Clinton at the Democratic convention in Philadelphia, as the most qualified person ever to run for the White House.

He said voters faced a choice between hope and fear, attacking "home-grown demagogue" Republican Donald Trump.

Mr Trump responded by rejecting the president's optimistic portrayal.

"Our country does not feel 'great already' to the millions of wonderful people living in poverty, violence and despair," he said on Twitter.

It's official: Hillary Clinton makes history

The former first lady, New York senator and secretary of state was formally installed as the party nominee to take on Donald Trump on an emotional night at the Democratic convention in Philadelphia.

Clinton will formally accept the nomination on Thursday night, but appeared at the convention live via satellite Tuesday to thank delegates for confirming her as the party's nominee.

US election: Clinton makes history as Democratic presidential nominee

She reached the milestone in a roll call vote from all 50 states at the Democratic National Convention (DNC).

Mrs Clinton's nomination comes after Senator Bernie Sanders' supporters disrupted the first day of the convention with boos and jeers.

Party officials have worked to ease tensions amid protest on the floor.

Mrs Clinton passed the 2,382 delegates needed to claim the nomination after South Dakota announced its delegate vote count.

Donald Trump bounces into the lead

Donald Trump comes out of his convention ahead of Hillary Clinton in the race for the White House, topping her 44% to 39% in a four-way matchup including Gary Johnson (9%) and Jill Stein (3%) and by three points in a two-way head-to-head, 48% to 45%. That latter finding represents a 6-point convention bounce for Trump, which are traditionally measured in two-way matchups.

Kaine in Miami: 'Bienvenidos a todos'

"Bienvenidos a todos," the Virginia senator said, a phrase that translates to "welcome to everyone."

Clinton and Kaine's first joint appearance as running mates at a campaign rally here marked the official unveiling of the Democratic ticket. The duo will face off against Republican presidential nominee Donald Trump and his running mate, Indiana Gov. Mike Pence.

US election: Hillary Clinton introduces VP as antithesis of Trump

At a rally in Miami, Mrs Clinton reeled off the Virginia senator's career achievements, including his work decades ago as a civil rights lawyer and time spent with missionaries in Central America, to depict him as a man dedicated to social justice.

"Senator Tim Kaine is everything Donald Trump and Mike Pence are not," Mrs Clinton said to a roar of approval from the crowd.

"He is qualified to step into this job and lead on day one," she added, praising his work as governor of the key swing state of Virginia and his record of shepherding it through hard financial times.