Former U.S. senator Gordon Humphrey, known for his conservative ideology, records a video in support of Hillary Clinton.
Reno was the first woman to serve as the nation's highest-ranking law enforcement officer.
The bureau's handling of the Clinton investigation has created more turmoil for it than anything in recent history.
"I've got your blue state right here," the rocker said as he grabbed his crotch. "Black and blue."
She portrays the election as a choice between progress for civil rights and a step back into the past.
The president mocks the candidate after The New York Times reports aides had "wrested away" Trump's Twitter account.
The new letter sent by the FBI director to Congress over Hillary Clinton's emails draws a flurry of strong opinions on social media.
The presidential candidate has proposed to build a 1.7-mile-long seawall to protect his Irish golf course from erosion.
FBI director James Comey tells Congress the newly discovered emails don't warrant charges against Hillary Clinton.
An Iowa State University student introducing Bernie Sanders got kicked off the stage after trashing Hillary Clinton in his speech.
The battle to liberate the Islamic State group's de facto Syrian capital, Raqqa, has begun, says an official.
Donald Trump's campaign manager goes off on the network after she's asked about an "assassination attempt."
Secret Service agents pulled the GOP nominee off the stage during his stump speech in Reno after sensing a threat.
The president criticizes Pennsylvania Sen. Pat Toomey for using footage from his 2013 statement on guns.
Hillary Clinton is a favorite target of conservatives for being untrustworthy, but Donald Trump, by far, has made more false statements.
The suspect is a sex offender who had guns and a large amount of ammunition. His property is being searched.
Iraqi forces and the U.S.-led coalition have a strategy to reduce civilian casualties and collateral damage.
Hillary Clinton asks those at her rallies to visualize how things would change for them if Trump were to win.
Electoral College members who don't vote for the candidate who won their state have never changed an election result.