Mike Pence called on the FBI to release "all emails pertinent" to its investigation of Hillary Clinton. Pence said the American people "have the right to know before Election Day."
Republican National Committee Chairman Reince Priebus said the FBI's letter announcing the review of a new batch of Hillary Clinton's emails raises "serious questions."
The RNC's full statement:
"The FBI's decision to reopen their criminal investigation into Hillary Clinton's secret email server just eleven days before the election shows how serious this discovery must be. This stunning development raises serious questions about what records may not have been turned over and why, and whether they show intent to violate the law. What's indisputable is that Hillary Clinton jeopardized classified information on thousands of occasions in her reckless attempt to hide pay-to-play corruption at her State Department. This alone should be disqualifying for anyone seeking the presidency, a job that is supposed to begin each morning with a top secret intelligence briefing."
Erica Garner, daughter of the black man who died in a police chokehold in in 2014, blasted Hillary Clinton's campaign over hacked campaign emails that discussed whether to mention her father's death as "gun violence" for an op-ed piece.
"I'm troubled by the revelation that you and this campaign actually discussed 'using' Eric Garner ... Why would you want to "use" my dad?" Garner tweeted about the March 17, 2016 email thread.
In the hacked email, top Clinton aides debated whether to mention Eric Garner's death as an example of "gun violence" in a NY Daily News op-ed piece against the NRA — and if it was worth the future trouble that could come up from Erica Garner. The email thread didn't employ the word "use" but "mention."
"Finally, I know we have Erica Garner issues but we don't want to mention Eric at all? I can see her coming after us for leaving him out of the piece," Clinton's traveling press secretary Nick Merrill wrote.
Several Clinton aides, including senior policy adviser Maya Harris and senior spokesperson, Karen Finney, reminded Merill that Garner's death wasn't inflicted by "gun violence" and to not include him.
Erica Garner will present at the You Matter Youth Summit Friday in Harlem.
NBC News has not authenticated the Clinton emails. NBC News has reached out to the Clinton campaign for comment but has not received a response at time of publish.
Donald Trump wired his campaign $10 million dollars Friday morning, NBC News confirms. The transfer comes the morning after FEC reports revealed a disappointing financial outlook for the Republican nominee in the final weeks of the election that also revealed that the candidate gave only $31,000 to his own campaign between October 1 and 19.
Trump responded to criticism and questions that he was no longer investing in his presidential effort by wiring $10 million, bring his personal contributions $66 million since he announced his candidacy in June of 2015. It is his largest one-time donation since the Republican primary, when he mostly self-financed his campaign, but it still falls short of his proclamation - as recently as this week - that he would give $100 to his effort.
The money will be used to enhanced television and digital advertising as well as ground game efforts in key states, a senior adviser to Trump said.
The latest Federal Election Commission reports released Thursday show that Trump and his two fundraising committees have just $67 million cash on hand compared to $153.5 million for his challenger Hillary Clinton.
Read more about Trump and Clinton's finances here.
Kellyanne Conway shut down reports that Donald Trump has stopped putting large sums of money into his own campaign on Fox News this past hour.
"That is not true, and he will continue to make investments ... including in these last 11 days. He has said publicly many times he's in for 100 million dollars, and is happy to invest in his campaign," Conway said.
Trump has donated $56 million of the $100 million he has pledged so far but his campaign faces $2 million debt, and only has $67.6 million cash in hand, half of Clinton's $153.5 million, as reported on NBC News.
Conway seems to be aware of this difference in financial sums, and reminded voters to not worry about it.
"I want to remind everybody that we'll never have the money that Hillary Clinton has, and we'll never have the personnel she has, but we don't need it frankly," Conway said.
Republican vice presidential nominee Mike Pence on Friday urged Republicans to "come home" again and elect Donald Trump as the next president, in an interview on Fox News.
The Indiana governor said Republicans and conservatives must come together to "repeal Obamacare," "revive the economy through tax relief," abolish President Obama's "unconstitutional executive orders" and "appoint a Supreme Court Justice."
"[It's] going to take electing Donald Trump as president of the United States, but it's also going to take re-electing Republican majorities in the United States House and in the United States Senate," Pence said, urging voters to block Hillary Clinton as much as possible.
Democrats are ahead in eight states, Republicans are ahead in three, and they're essentially tied in Florida. Note: These percentages only tell us the party affiliation of these voters -- they don't tell us who they voted for.
According to our latest figures, 13.7 million Americans have already voted in the 2016 general election (by absentee ballot or by in-person voting), including 7.5 million in 12 battleground states. But there is no comparison when it comes to which campaign and party is truly emphasizing early voting.
As NBC's Alex Jaffe observed while covering a recent Trump event in Springfield, OH, "I didn't see a single RNC or OHGOP volunteer signing folks up to volunteer or offering early vote info on my way in or out of Trump's … rally." Contrast that with the observations from NBC's reporters covering the Clinton campaign and its surrogates.
- NBC's Monica Alba: "Dozens of volunteers at HRC events. And this week, most of her events were strategically positioned within walking distance of early voting sites. [On Thursday], Michelle Obama urged everyone to go vote the moment they left the NC rally."
- NBC's Danny Freeman: "It's almost unimaginable having a Bill [Clinton] event, especially on these bus tours, without early voting efforts. [Wednesday night] in Fayetteville the biggest signage was a huge 'Vote early' sign behind Clinton with student volunteers pestering crowd watchers… Now that doesn't mean they're always successful, but the efforts are 100% there."
The largest public sector union, AFSCME, has spent more money in the 2016 election to elect Democrats to the Senate than in the past two elections combined.The union has spent $24 million on television advertisements and ground game.
In the 2012 and 2014 election, the group spent around $18 million combined.
Shirin Bidel-Niyat, the assistant political action director for AFSCME, said that they are spending so many resources on the Senate because it's where they think they can have the most impact.
"We think it's really important to make sure we are communicating clear messages and it's really hard in a presidential year to shuffle through the noise," Bidel-Niyat said.
The union has focused on the races in Pennsylvania, Missouri, New Hampshire, Nevada, Ohio, Florida, North Carolina, and Indiana - races that will determine if control of the Senate turns to Democrats.
The group has also invested $5 million in the Democratic coalition For Our Future, which is running a massive ground game operation in battleground states.
Here are the states where in-person early voting is currently underway, as of October 27.
After Trump tweeted about apparent reports of "vote flipping" in Texas, NBC News talked to Toni Pippins-Poole, the elections director for Dallas County, where some of the reports of vote flipping have occurred.
Pippins-Poole said that in no case have administrators been able to replicate the error reported by a voter, and every voter who complained has ultimately been able to vote successfully.
In terms of any kind of conspiracy to benefit one candidate and hurt the other, as some on social media are suggesting, Pippins-Poole said: "That is not happening."
Read more here.