Hillary Rodham Clinton

Clinton aides says 2016 bid hurt by email controversy

 The revelation came after Clinton's campaign acknowledges that her presidential bid was hurt by the heavy focus on the controversy over the summer.

Campaign chairman John Podesta is telling reporters on a conference call that Clinton faced "headwinds" in recent weeks, saying the "noise" about her email set-up has made it more difficult for her message to "break through."

Benghazi committee interviews former top Clinton aide

The committee is also reviewing Clinton's use of a private email server while serving as secretary of state.

Meeting behind closed doors, members of the panel were questioning Cheryl Mills, Clinton's former chief of staff. Jake Sullivan, another former top aide who now works on Clinton's presidential campaign, was set to be interviewed on Friday. Both sessions will be off limits to the public.

Clinton mourns TV shooting, pledges to fight gun violence

"We've had so many terrible instances of it in the last two years, but it happens every day," the 2016 Democratic front-runner said. "There is so much evidence that if guns were not so readily available, if we had universal background checks ... maybe we could prevent this kind of carnage."

Clinton also extended condolences to the victims' families and co-workers.

Trump, Clinton win 'corn kernel poll'

Promotions producer Kevin Rivers says the poll has been hosted by WHO-TV at the fair for at least a decade, according. Fair goers drop kernels into jars marked with the candidates faces. Fairgoers aged 18 and up can vote once a day for free.

By midday Saturday — the final day of the fair — nearly 50,000 votes had been cast. On the GOP side, businessman Trump led with 12,022 votes. With Democrats, former Secretary of State Clinton led with 8,757 votes.

Democrats urge Clinton to offer better explanation of emails

The Democratic front-runner's campaign has taken steps to defend her against allegations she may have put classified information at risk by using a private email account and server, arguing she never sent or received material considered classified at the time.

Democratic lawmakers said Clinton's campaign has not adequately explained the complicated nature of the email review and panned some of her attempts to use humor to talk about the probe.

US: Up to 305 Clinton emails might have classified data

In a filing Monday as part of a lawsuit against the State Department, officials told a U.S. District Court judge in Washington they would be able to meet an existing schedule to release copies of Clinton's emails because only about 5 percent of the messages reviewed so far contain possible secret information. 

The agency said those 305 emails with potential classified data were among more than 1,500 documents analyzed so far.

Front-runners Clinton, Trump descend on Iowa State Fair

That's as close as Clinton and Trump's massive entourages came at the state fair, a rite of passage for any presidential candidate. 

The respective Democratic and Republican front-runners each drew large crowds of gawkers as Clinton sampled a pork chop on a stick and Trump gave rides to children on his helicopter emblazoned with his famous last name.

Clinton says she sent no classified emails

Clinton tells reporters at the Iowa State Fair on Saturday she was going to let the inquiry into her email use go forward. Clinton turned the server over to the FBI recently to investigate the security of her email setup.

Thousands of pages of her emails publicly released in recent months show Clinton did receive messages later marked classified, including some that contained material regarding the production and dissemination of U.S. intelligence.

Top secret Clinton emails include drone talk

The information reached the Associated Press through U.S. officials who have reviewed the correspondence.

The sourcing of the information in the emails could have significant political implications as the 2016 presidential campaign heats up. 

Clinton signs court statement that she's turned over emails

The statement, which carries her signature and was signed under penalty of perjury, was submitted in federal court on Monday.

It echoes past public statements that Clinton has made in the last few months regarding her private email account.

In the statement, she also declares that 55,000 pages of emails were turned over to the State Department last December.