Once again, we've bleeped and blurred all the week's big TV moments whether they need it or not. This week we feature Senator Tim Kaine, President Obama, Vice President Joe Biden, Donald Trump, Michelle Obama, Secretary Hillary Clinton, Mike Piazza, President Bill Clinton and more. (Jimmy Kimmel Live)
President Barack Obama, accompanied by his family, was scheduled on Saturday to deliver remarks during the full Catholic Mass honoring Beau Biden in Wilmington, Delaware, where political luminaries like Hillary Rodham Clinton and former President Bill Clinton were also gathering to pay their respects.
Weekly Address: Making America Safer for Our Children
In this week's address, the President reflected on the progress of the past year, and looked forward to working on unfinished business in the coming year, particularly when it comes to the epidemic of gun violence. (The White House)
President Obama surprised a group of college journalists visiting the White House when he popped in on Josh Earnest's press briefing Thursday. Obama told the students not to be dismayed by this year's political campaign and to get out and vote (Associated Press).
Joe: President Obama Attacked From Both Sides On Police, Gun Issues | Morning Joe | MSNBC
Top Talkers: President Obama is set to travel to Dallas following last week's sniper shootings that left five officers dead. The Morning Joe panel discusses the difficulty the president has when addressing police, gun issues and Black Lives Matter. (MSNBC)
Former Obama Aide Denies He Weighed Dropping Biden
A new book asserts the idea of replacing Vice President Joe Biden with Hillary Rodham Clinton was floated in President Barack Obama's 2012 re-election campaign, but the former White House chief of staff denies it.
Another of President Obama’s choices to fill a vacancy on a powerful appeals court was blocked by a filibuster as Senate Republicans stalled another White House nominee — the third in two weeks — and deepened a festering conflict with Democrats over presidential appointments. By a vote of 56 to 41, the nomination of Cornelia T. L. Pillard, a Georgetown law professor, fell short of clearing the necessary 60-vote threshold.