You have reached your limit of free articles this month.

Enjoy unlimited access to myDaytonDailyNews.com

Starting at just 99¢ for 8 weeks.

GREAT REASONS TO SUBSCRIBE TODAY!

  • IN-DEPTH REPORTING
  • INTERACTIVE STORYTELLING
  • NEW TOPICS & COVERAGE
  • ePAPER
X

You have read of premium articles.

Get unlimited access to all of our breaking news, in-depth coverage and bonus content- exclusively for subscribers. Starting at just 99¢ for 8 weeks

X

Welcome to myDaytonDailyNews.com

This subscriber-only site gives you exclusive access to breaking news, in-depth coverage, exclusive interactives and bonus content.

You can read free articles of your choice a month that are only available on myDaytonDailyNews.com.

UPDATE:

Should workers be allowed to leave guns in cars at work?

The third presidential debate: Live updates from Clinton vs. Trump


Donald Trump and Hillary Clinton will meet for the last 2016 presidential debate Wednesday in Las Vegas.

Both candidates face challenges as the often nasty race for the White House moves into its final weeks.

For Clinton, a new round of hacked emails has left voters questioning again her trustworthiness when they seem to show what she says in private is not the tone she takes in public.

For Trump, the controversy over degrading remarks about women and accusations of sexual misconduct and the suggestion that the election could be rigged, continues to dominate his campaign.

The debate begins at 9 p.m. (ET) and lasts for 90 minutes without commercial interruption. Chris Wallace of Fox News is the moderator for the debate.

The debate will be divided into six 15-minute segments covering topics picked by Wallace. Both candidates will have 2 minutes to respond to a question and then another chance to respond to their opponent. Wallace will use the leftover times to expand on the discussion topic.

The six topics will be immigration, entitlements and debt, the Supreme Court, the economy, foreign policy, and each candidate's fitness to serve as president.

Live updates


Reader Comments ...


Next Up in Nation & World

Prince Philip back in the driver's seat with Queen Elizabeth II after hospitalization
Prince Philip back in the driver's seat with Queen Elizabeth II after hospitalization

Prince Philip is back behind the wheel following his brief hospitalization. Last week, the 96-year-old royal was hospitalized for a two-night stay for an infection stemming from a “pre-existing condition” but has since been released. According to People, he was spotted driving his wife, Queen Elizabeth II, on Sunday. The royal...
Trump zigs, Tillerson zags, putting him at odds with White House
Trump zigs, Tillerson zags, putting him at odds with White House

When Rex W. Tillerson, the former chief executive of Exxon Mobil, arrived in Washington five months ago to become the secretary of state, his boosters said he brought two valuable assets to a job that had usually gone to someone steeped in government and diplomacy: a long history managing a global company, and deep relationships from the Middle East...
Key Democrat agrees with Trump: Obama should have acted on hacks
Key Democrat agrees with Trump: Obama should have acted on hacks

Rep. Adam Schiff and President Donald Trump don't agree on much about Russia's meddling in the 2016 U.S. elections, but they agree on this: former President Barack Obama should have done more to stop Moscow from intervening. Obama made a "very serious mistake" in not doing more about Russia's intervention in the presidential election campaign...
Trump's agenda: Approving private projects, including those of allies
Trump's agenda: Approving private projects, including those of allies

Just four days after he was inaugurated, President Donald Trump delivered a clear message that he would use his office to help industry friends and political allies. He signed a Jan. 24 executive order that assured completion of the Dakota Access pipeline, which will transport oil fracked by various companies, including one owned by Oklahoma oilman...
Bloomberg’s next move: $200 million program for mayors
Bloomberg’s next move: $200 million program for mayors

Michael Bloomberg will throw his financial might into helping beleaguered American mayors, creating a $200 million philanthropic program aimed at backing inventive policies at the city level and giving mayors a stronger hand in national politics. Bloomberg intends to announce the initiative Monday in a speech to the U.S. Conference of Mayors in Miami...
More Stories