Andrew Harnik, AP
Massachusetts Sen. Elizabeth Warren warned Republican nominee Donald Trump that "nasty women" will come out in droves to help send Hillary Clinton to the White House.
Warren was joining Clinton at a rally Monday in Manchester, New Hampshire. Warren is picking up on Trump calling of Clinton "such a nasty woman" during last week's final debate.
"Get this Donald: nasty women are smart, nasty women are tough, and nasty women vote," she said.
"On Nov. 8, we nasty woman are going to march our nasty feet to cast our nasty votes to get you out of our lives forever," Warren added.
A defiant Donald Trump blamed his campaign struggles on "phony polls" from the "disgusting" media on Monday, fighting to energize his most loyal supporters as his path to the presidency shrinks.
With just 14 days until the election, the Republican nominee campaigned in battleground Florida as his team conceded publicly as well as privately that crucial Pennsylvania may be slipping away to Democrat Hillary Clinton. That would leave him only a razor-thin pathway to the 270 electoral votes needed to win the White House on Nov. 8.
The ex-wife of former Subway pitchman Jared Fogle is suing the fast food company for not acting on its alleged knowledge of Fogle's sexual interest in children. Katie McLaughlin's suit, filed Monday in Indiana, alleges Subway was told about Fogle's interest in having sex with children as early as 2004 — years before they began dating — but did nothing to stop it and continued having Fogle promote the brand for a decade. "The safety of kids was not a priority but Subway's bottom line was," the suit argues. "Subway ignored its corporate responsibility and provided a platform for [Fogle] to prey on children by sending him to elementary schools all over the country." A representative for Subway did not immediately have a comment for this article.
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Control of the Senate is on the ballot in November, with Republicans fighting to hold their majority while defending far more seats in Democratic-leaning states. Clink through to take a look at the Senate landscape.
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Cigarettes contribute to more than 1 in 4 cancer deaths in the U.S. The rate is highest among men in southern states where smoking is more common and tobacco control policies are less strict.
The American Cancer Society study found the highest rate among men in Arkansas, where 40 percent of cancer deaths were linked to cigarette smoking. Kentucky had the highest rate among women — 29 percent.
The lowest rates were in Utah, where 22 percent of cancer deaths in men and 11 percent in women were linked with smoking.
The 2016 presidential race has been contentious and full of surprises. View gallery »
Girl Scout cookie flavors are coming to a cereal box near you this winter. General Mills is teaming up with the Girl Scouts to launch a limited edition Girl Scout cookie cereal.
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Twitter is planning another round of layoffs within the next week, according to a report from Bloomberg Technology, which cited sources familiar with the matter.
The San Francisco-based social media company may lay off about 300 workers, about 8 percent of its workforce, the same percentage it cut last year when co-founder Jack Dorsey took over as CEO, the Bloomberg report said.
An announcement about the job cuts may come before Twitter releases its third-quarter earnings report on Thursday, one of the sources told Bloomberg. The company declined to comment.
Migrants fleeing war in Syria, Iraq and Afghanistan have encountered resistance... View gallery »
A Kenyan official says 12 people were killed in an extremist attack targeting non-Muslims in Mandera County near the Somali border.
Mohamed Saleh, Mandera's regional commander, said Tuesday that gunmen from Somali -based extremist group al-Shabab are suspected of carrying out the attack on the Bisharo Guest House.
Roughly a decade ago the military put an offer on the table for thousands of California National Guard soldiers to reenlist for six years in Iraq and Afghanistan in exchange for bonuses of $15,000 or more, NBC News reported.
The soldiers who signed on the dotted line back in 2006 and 2007 upheld their end of the bargain, but now the Pentagon says the bonuses were improperly paid out and is demanding the money back.
Army Master Sgt. Toni Jaffe, the California National Guard's bonus and incentive manager, pleaded guilty in 2011 to filing $15.2 million in false claims and was sentenced to 30 months in federal prison.
But instead of moving to forgive the botched bonuses, the California National Guard sent its auditors to collect from the soldiers.
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The woman known only as "Jackie" who's at the center of a discredited Rolling Stone article said in a taped deposition that she told the truth about being gang raped at the University of Virginia — as she believed it at the time, NBC News reported.
The 10 jurors in a university administrator's defamation suit against the magazine heard the woman's videotaped deposition for the first time Monday in U.S. District Court in Charlottesville, Va.
In the deposition, which was recorded in April, "Jackie" repeatedly answers "I don't know" to lawyers' questions about the 2014 article by Sabrina Rubin Erdely, in which she alleged that she was repeatedly assaulted at a fraternity house.
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On Monday it was Sen. Elizabeth Warren's turn to join her fellow Democrats in cranking up the heat on Republican members of the Senate, who have become targets in the closing days of the campaign.
Addressing an enthusiastic outdoor rally on a crisp New England autumn day, Warren had plenty of barbs for Republican Donald Trump. But the Massachusetts Democrat also tore into the state's Republican incumbent, Sen. Kelly Ayotte, with unusual ferocity, NBC News reported.
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First Lady Michelle Obama has been a fashionista for the eight years she’s been... View gallery »
Estelle Schultz was born before women had the right to vote, and she's hoping she will soon see the first woman president take office.
Schultz, a 98-year-old Rockville, Maryland, resident recently cast her vote for Hillary Clinton.
"I'm very thrilled to be able to be alive at this crucial election," she told News4.
The great-grandmother said she never thought she would see the day a woman was so close to being voted into the White House. Schultz was born in 1918, two years before women across the United States got the vote in 1920.
"I think it's the most exciting thing that can happen to women anywhere, anytime," she said.