CNBC's Steve Liesman reports the results of the All-America Economic Survey with views on how Americans feel about the presidential candidates' economic policies.
Georgia has voted Republican for the past five presidential elections. This year, the state may be more of a toss-up.
Although "voter suppression" sounds ominous, the tactics are just advertising aimed at turning targeted groups away from Clinton.
What the authenticated memo makes clear is how inseparable the Clinton Foundation was to business interests, NBC News reports.
Bruce LeVell, a conservative community leader in Georgia, appeals to fellow African-American voters: "What do we have to lose" with Donald Trump.
The increasing polarization of news through social media allows liberals and conservatives to live in different versions of reality, Vox reports.
Daniel Halpern, Jackmont Hospitality CEO, discusses his support of Hillary Clinton and why he thinks minimum wage should be raised. Also Halpern shares his thoughts on the economy. I think people are scared, says Halpern.
Jay Campbell, Hart Research Associates, and Micah Roberts, Public Opinion Strategies, discuss whether Donald Trump can close the gap in recent polls.
State Rep. Stacey Abrams, (D-Ga.), talks about leading the charge in Georgia to encourage minority voters to cast their ballot for Hillary Clinton.
Clinton leads Trump by 46 percent to 37 percent among registered voters in a two-way race in new CNBC All-America Survey.
Cyber Hunta has released more than a gigabyte of emails from the office of one of Putin's top aides, NBC News reports.
Putin accused US politicians of whipping up hysteria about a mythical Russian threat as a ploy to distract voters.
Vice President Joe Biden is under consideration for secretary of state if Hillary Clinton wins the White House, a source told NBC News.
Hillary Clinton entered the final U.S. presidential election push with a huge cash advantage over rival Donald Trump.
An estimated 71.6 million people watched the final debate between White House contenders Hillary Clinton and Donald Trump on TV on Wednesday.
Clinton and Trump agree on this issue, but they're both wrong about how to fix the problem, says Pinar Çebi Wilber.
There isn't a "chorus" behind Donald Trump's debate performance, experts told CNBC.