Hillary Clinton and Tim Kaine had their best fundraising month of the campaign in September, bringing in more than $154 million for her presidential bid and the Democratic Party.
The total eclipses their August fundraising haul of $143 million.
More than 900,000 people donated in September, according to the campaign. The average donation last month was about $56.
About $84 million was raised for Hillary for America, while $70 million went to the Democratic National Party and state parties.
After declaring in Monday's first presidential debate that he would "absolutely support" Hillary Clinton if she won the White House, Donald Trump indicated in a New York Times interview that he's reconsidering his pledge.
"We're going to have to see. We're going to see what happens. We're going to have to see," Trump told The Times on Friday. He didn't expound.
The comments appeared to contrast with his response during the debate, when the moderator, NBC News' Lester Holt, asked the nominees if they were willing to accept the outcome of the election in November regardless of the winner.
"Here's the story: I want to make America great again, I'm going to be able to do it," Trump told him. "I don't believe Hillary will. The answer is, if she wins, I will absolutely support her."
Clinton also said she would back Trump if he wins. "I support our democracy and sometimes you win, sometimes you lose, but I certainly will support the outcome of this election," she said.
Libertarian presidential candidate Gary Johnson is in "extraordinarily good health," according to a letter released from his doctor on Friday.
Dr. Lyle Amer, who conducted an examination of the 63-year-old two weeks ago, wrote that the presidential candidate frequently exercises, doesn't drink or smoke, and "feels well."
In releasing the letter, Johnson's campaign noted that he has completed 17 marathons, four Ironman triathlons and climbed the highest peaks on each of the seven continents.
Johnson does have Celiac Disease and is going to start taking 1,000 units of vitamin D each day.
CORAL SPRINGS, Fla. — Hillary Clinton ridiculed Donald Trump's "latest Twitter meltdown" here Friday, calling his overnight series of tweets on former Miss Universe Alicia Machado "unhinged, even for him."
Clinton slammed the Republican nominee for both the content and the timing of his tweets. "I mean, really, who gets up at 3 o'clock in the morning to engage in a Twitter attack against a former Miss Universe?" she asked the crowd. "Really, why does he do things like that?"
Arguing that this is just another example of her belief that Trump is "temperamentally unfit to be president and commander-in-chief," Clinton repeated a line she debuted at the Democratic National Convention this summer.
"A man who can be provoked by a tweet should not be anywhere near the nuclear codes," she said.
After Donald Trump complained of problems with his microphone during Monday night's presidential debate, the nonpartisan organization sponsoring the event confirmed Friday that there were problems with his audio inside the auditorium.
"Regarding the first debate, there were issues regarding Donald Trump's audio that affected the sound level in the debate hall," the Commission on Presidential Debates said in a brief statement posted on its website Friday afternoon.
Read more here.
Hillary Clinton called former Miss Universe Alicia Machado Friday after GOP presidential nominee Donald Trump continued to attack the onetime beauty queen in late-night Twitter messages.
Clinton and Machado spoke for about five minutes, according to Clinton's campaign, and the Democratic nominee thanked Machado for her "courage" in going public with stories of Trump's derogatory language about her appearance. During the conversation, Machado confirmed that she will be casting her first vote as a U.S. citizen for Clinton.
Clinton is expected to continue to talk about Machado's story, which she first discussed in Monday night's presidential debate.
Overnight, Trump slammed Clinton for portraying Machado as a "paragon of virtue," suggesting that Twitter followers "check out [Machado's] sex tape."
Ben Carson said Donald Trump will be "so much better" once he begins to focus on real issues in response to a question about Trump's morning tweetstorm against former Miss Universe, Alicia Machado.
Carson on Fox Business News this morning said the tweetstorm is one of the "ratholes" he keeps getting stuck in, and will have to focus on forcing Hillary Clinton to "defend her positions and the positions of the Obama administration" in the future to throw her off.
"You know it's going to be so much better when he begins to focus on the real issue, because what we have to recognize is there is no way that Hillary Clinton can explain something good about raising taxes," Carson said.
On the topic of the next two debates, Carson said Americans can expect to see a "different picture" and a much deeper concentration on the real issues at hand.
Donald Trump's nasty feud with the former Miss Universe who claims he once called her "Miss Piggy" and "Miss Housekeeping" shows no sign of abating.
The GOP nominee unleashed a tweetstorm early Friday in which he called Alicia Machado "disgusting" and ripped into Hillary Clinton for mentioning her in the first presidential debate.
The purported "sex tape" appears to be a reference to reports about explicit footage from Machado's time on a Spanish reality television show called "The Farm."
Despite not taking sides in any presidential race during its 34-year run, USA Today's editorial board on Thursday decided it could no longer stay silent about "dangerous demagogue" Donald Trump.
"This year, the choice isn't between two capable major party nominees who happen to have significant ideological differences," they wrote. "This year, one of the candidates — Republican nominee Donald Trump — is, by unanimous consensus of the Editorial Board, unfit for the presidency."
In its sweeping breakdown, the group called Trump erratic, ill-equipped, and a serial liar who "speaks recklessly," "traffics in prejudices" and "has coarsened the national dialogue." They also called out his "checkered past" as a businessman, and wrote that their own investigations have turned up at least 60 instances when Trump stiffed those that he done business with.
"So much for being a champion of the little guy."
The paper's board also didn't come to a consensus on Clinton, who many on the staff had reservations about due to her "sense of entitlement, her lack of candor and her extreme carelessness in handling classified information."
"Where does that leave us?" they asked. "Our bottom-line advice for voters is this: Stay true to your convictions."
In a shock move, Donald Trump told an interviewer that German Chancellor Angela Merkel was the world leader he most admires, before immediately clarifying he was also disappointed with her.
Trump was asked by NECN to name his favorite global politician after Libertarian nominee Gary Johnson flubbed the same question at an MSNBC town hall on Wednesday, struggling to come up with an answer.
"Well I think Merkel is a really great world leader but I was very disappointed that, when she, this move with the whole thing on immigration," Trump said. "I think it's a big problem and really you know to look at what she's done in the last year and a half. I was always a Merkel person. I thought, really fantastic, but I think she made a very tragic mistake a year and a half ago."
The initial answer was surprising, because Trump has accused Merkel of "ruining Germany" by taking in large numbers of refugees from countries like Syria. He has even used his rallies to denounce Hillary Clinton as "America's Angela Merkel."
In a rare moment of agreement between Trump and his Democratic opponent, Clinton also told reporters on Thursday that Merkel was one of her model politicians.
"Look, I, I like a lot of the world leaders," Clinton said. "One of my favorites is Angela Merkel, because I think she's been an extraordinary strong leader during difficult times in Europe."