WASHINGTON (AP) — The Latest on campaign 2016 (all times Eastern):
Hillary Clinton's campaign says she had a "positive discussion" with Bernie Sanders about their primary campaign, the Democratic party and "the dangerous threat that Donald Trump poses to our nation."
Clinton and Sanders met for more than 90 minutes at a Washington, D.C., hotel on the night of the final primary in the District of Columbia, which Clinton won.
Clinton again congratulated Sanders on the campaign he has run, and said she appreciated his strong commitment to stopping Trump in the general election.
A Clinton campaign aide says the two talked about "a variety of progressive issues" like raising wages, eliminating undisclosed money in politics and reducing the cost of college. They agreed to continue working on their shared agenda.
The hotel summit between Hillary Clinton and Bernie Sanders is over.
The Vermont senator left a Washington, D.C., hotel on Tuesday night after a meeting of about 90 minutes with the presumptive Democratic presidential nominee. There was no sign of Clinton, who earlier won the city's presidential primary election.
The meeting between the two candidates was aimed at brokering a sense of Democratic unity as the primary season ended and the campaign turns toward the general election.
Sanders has yet to endorse Clinton, but has said he's willing to do whatever it takes to defeat presumptive Republican nominee Donald Trump this fall.
Hillary Clinton netted a dozen more delegates than Bernie Sanders after a big win Tuesday in the District of Columbia.
For the evening, she picked up 16 delegates to Sanders' four.
That means she finished the Democratic presidential primary season with a lead of 387 pledged delegates over Sanders.
Based on just the primaries and caucuses, Clinton has 2,219 pledged delegates to Sanders' 1,832.
When including superdelegates, or party officials who can back any candidate, Clinton holds a wider lead — 2,800 to 1,881.
It takes 2,383 to win, a number Clinton reached last week to become the presumptive nominee.
Hillary Clinton is finishing the Democratic presidential primary season with a lead of more than 380 pledged delegates over Bernie Sanders.
Clinton won the District of Columbia, which was the last to hold its primary, on Tuesday.
With 20 delegates at stake, Clinton won at least 14. Sanders picked up at least two. Four delegates remain to be allocated, pending final vote tallies.
That means based on primaries and caucuses, Clinton has least 2,217 pledged delegates to Sanders' 1,830.
When including superdelegates, or party officials who can back any candidate, Clinton holds a wider lead — 2,798 to 1,879.
It takes 2,383 to win, a number that Clinton reached last week to become the presumptive nominee.
The 2016 presidential primary season is over. And in the last race of the year, it's a win for Hillary Clinton.
The presumptive Democratic presidential nominee capped her primary campaign on Tuesday with a win over Vermont Sen. Bernie Sanders in the Washington, D.C., primary.
As elections officials started to count votes in the nation's capital, Clinton and Sanders were meeting at a hotel in the city.
Clinton said earlier Tuesday in an interview with Telemundo that she was very much "looking forward to having his support in this campaign, because Donald Trump poses a serious threat to our nation."
The presumptive GOP nominee wrapped up his primary effort last Tuesday, when the final Republican primary elections were held in five states.
Donald Trump says President Barack Obama is "more angry" at him than the gunman in the Orlando massacre.
The presumptive Republican presidential nominee is speaking at a rally in Greensboro, North Carolina, hours after Obama denounced his anti-Muslim rhetoric.
Trump made similar comments Monday, when he told a conservative radio host the president "doesn't have a lot of anger at what happened to these wonderful people."
Trump delivered a fiery speech Monday in which he vowed to impose a broad ban on immigrants from areas of the world with a history of terrorism and suggested some Muslims in the United States are turning a blind eye to unfolding plots.
In a rebuttal Tuesday, Obama said: "That's not the America we want. It does not reflect our democratic ideals."
Democratic presidential candidate Bernie Sanders is declining to offer his endorsement of Hillary Clinton, telling reporters he will simply "fight as hard as we can" to transform the Democratic Party.
Sanders told reporters ahead of a Tuesday night face-to-face meeting with Clinton, the presumptive Democratic nominee, that he wants to push for new leadership in the Democratic National Committee, a progressive platform in the summer convention and electoral changes such as primaries that allow independents to participate.
Sanders told reporters outside his Washington campaign headquarters: "we need major, major changes in the Democratic Party." He declined to say whether he will suspend his campaign after Tuesday's final primary in the District of Columbia or endorse Clinton.
Democratic candidate Bernie Sanders is lashing out at "bigotry" following the attacks at an Orlando gay nightclub, saying that the attack was committed by one man, not by an entire religion.
"The Muslim people did not commit this horrific act," Sanders said during a press conference in Washington, which is holding its Democratic primary Tuesday. "A man named Omar Mateen did."
"Our goal must not be to allow politicians, Donald Trump or anyone else, to divide us," Sanders added, warning against "bigotry" as a result of Sunday morning's attack that killed nearly 50 people.
Presumptive Republican nominee Donald Trump is responding to criticism by President Barack Obama, saying the president puts U.S. enemies ahead of its allies and the American people.
In an emailed response to questions Tuesday, Trump said the president "claims to know our enemy, and yet he continues to prioritize our enemy over our allies, and for that matter, the American people."
He added that "when I am president, it will always be America first."
Obama on Tuesday delivered a scathing rebuke to Trump's anti-Muslim rhetoric, blasting the Republican presidential nominee's immigration proposals as dangerous and "not the America we want."
The Republican National Committee says policies proposed by President Barack Obama and presumptive Democratic nominee Hillary Clinton would not have prevented the Orlando attacks.
In a statement Tuesday, following speeches by both Obama and Clinton that lashed out at presumptive GOP nominee Donald Trump, RNC chairman Reince Priebus said that "the terrorists win when they convince politicians they should take away our rights."
"That is exactly what President Obama and Hillary Clinton are proposing," Priebus said noting that their proposals "infringe on Americans' constitutional rights to due process and to own a gun."
The statement notes that the Obama administration's "hasty and politically-driven" withdrawal from Iraq and "failure to secure Libya" created a vacuum for the Islamic State group to thrive.
Democratic presidential candidate Bernie Sanders is meeting with Senate Democrats and planning to update his supporters on Thursday night in his hometown of Burlington, Vermont.
Sanders said in an email to supporters Tuesday that he will hold an online town hall "to talk to you directly on Thursday night about what's next for our campaign."
The Vermont senator is meeting with Hillary Clinton on Tuesday night at the end of the final primary in the District of Columbia.
He declined to answer questions from reporters as he left for the luncheon with Senate Democrats.
Hillary Clinton says Donald Trump offered "bizarre rants" and "demonstrative lies" in his response to the Orlando massacre.
In a point-by-point rebuttal to the presumptive GOP nominee's Monday address, Clinton said Tuesday that Trump has to "distract us from the fact that he has nothing substantive to say."
She said the Republican falsely identified the native-born shooter as an immigrant, arguing that Trump's anti-immigration platform and ban on Muslims entering the country would not have "saved a single life."
"The terrorist who carried out this attack wasn't born in Afghanistan as Donald Trump said yesterday, he was born in Queens, New York just like Donald was himself," she told union members at a campaign event in Pittsburgh.
Clinton also said Trump falsely accused her of wanting to allow a flood of unverified refugees into the country and eradicate the second amendment.
"We need a commander-in-chief who can grapple with our challenges in all their complexity, with real plans that actually address them," she says.
President Barack Obama says anti-Muslim rhetoric from presumptive Republican presidential nominee Donald Trump is "not the America we want."
Obama is arguing that treating Muslim-Americans differently won't make the U.S. safer. He says it will make the country less safe by fueling the notion among followers of the Islamic State group that the West hates Muslims.
Obama lashed out a day after presumptive Republican nominee Donald Trump doubled down on his proposal to temporarily ban foreign Muslims from entering the U.S.
Obama says the U.S. was founded on freedom of religion and that there are no religious tests in America.
He says such talk makes Muslim-Americans feel like their government is betraying them.
Obama commented after meeting with his national security advisers on the threat posed by IS. He also was briefed on the investigation into the Orlando nightclub shooting.
Hillary Clinton says Donald Trump accused President Barack Obama of being "on the side of the terrorists" — an accusation she called "shameful."
In a speech to union members in Pittsburgh Tuesday, Clinton said that comments by Trump following the Orlando massacre "is way beyond anything that should be said by anyone running for president of the United States."
Trump has received widespread criticism for comments he made to Fox News Monday, saying: "People cannot, they cannot believe that President Obama is acting the way he acts and can't even mention the words 'radical Islamic terrorism.' There's something going on."
Clinton said Republicans should seriously consider whether they will stand by the presumptive nominee or by the (Democratic) president — something she acknowledged would be a difficult choice.
Clinton also went after Trump for his criticism of Clinton and Obama for refusing to identify these attacks as "radical Islamic extremism."
Clinton asked: "Is Donald Trump suggesting that there are magic words that once uttered will stop terrorists from coming after us?"
The Democratic National Committee says its computer network was breached by Russian government hackers who gained access to opposition research on presumptive Republican nominee Donald Trump.
DNC chairwoman Debbie Wasserman Schultz called the incident "serious" and says the committee moved quickly to "kick out the intruders and secure our network. The chairwoman says the DNC reached out to the cyber firm CrowdStrike to help with the hack.
The DNC says financial and personal information does not appear to have been accessed by the hackers.
The Washington Post first reported the incident.
Speaker Paul Ryan says a ban on Muslims entering the United States — as presidential nominee Donald Trump proposes — is not in the nation's interest.
Ryan told reporters at a news conference Tuesday that there should be a security test, not a religious test. He said the issue is "radical Islam," not the Islamic faith.
He made the comments after the deadly shooting in Orlando on Sunday that left 49 dead and more than 50 injured.
Ryan had previously rejected Trump's call for a ban on Muslims.
Donald Trump will meet with House Republicans on July 7.
That's the word from a senior Republican aide. Rep. Cathy McMorris Rodgers, head of the GOP conference, announced the meeting with the presumptive presidential nominee at the closed-door House GOP caucus Tuesday morning.
Trump had met with senior House and Senate Republican leaders several weeks ago.
The aide spoken on condition of anonymity to freely discuss the schedule.
The White House Correspondents' Association says it stands with the Washington Post and other news organizations after Donald Trump announced that he would revoking the newspaper's press credentials.
In a statement Tuesday, WHCA said candidates running for the presidency "must respect the role of a free and adversarial press," and warned that failure to do so "just because he or she does not like the tone or content of their coverage" risked violating the First Amendment.
Trump said Monday that he is revoking the newspaper's credentials based on a headline posted Monday that he says read, "Donald Trump suggests President Obama was involved with Orlando shooting."
Post editor Martin Baron said Monday that Trump's decision "is nothing less than a repudiation of the role of a free and independent press."
Donald Trump and Hillary Clinton have outlined dramatically different proposals for fighting terrorism and gun violence following the deadly Orlando nightclub attacks.
The presumptive Republican nominee is vowing to suspend immigration from countries with a history of terrorism and the Democratic candidate warns against demonizing Muslims.
The candidates' back-to-back speeches Monday underscored the clear choice Americans face in the November election. Clinton's vision builds on President Barack Obama's campaign against the Islamic State in Iraq and Syria and expands on his gun control executive orders, while Trump is calling for a drastically different national security posture.
The cornerstone of Trump's anti-terror plan is sweeping changes to the nation's immigration rules, despite the fact that the Orlando shooter was born in the U.S.