On November 10, 2016, a seemingly gracious President-elect Donald Trump was invited to the Oval Office by then-President Barack Obama just hours after he was called as the presumed winner.
A picture of the meeting on November 10, 2016 was posted on the former vice president's now archived Obama administration Twitter account.
A funny video that splices different Democrat leaders dancing jubilantly is everywhere, but few know its true origins.
Both Joe Biden and Kamala Harris have received overwhelming support from public figures and world leaders, as the election was called in the Democratic candidates' favor Saturday.
Don't expect Biden's win to quiet the ongoing feud between Obama and Trump.
Former Vice President Joe Biden is leading President Donald Trump in states that are key to the president winning a second term in the White House.
"Whatever our differences, we are fellow Americans, and please believe me when I say that no association has ever meant more to me than that," McCain said in 2008 when he conceded to Barack Obama.
Survey finds GOP would support Trump in another attempt at the White House in 2024 if he loses to Biden.
In 2008, Obama won 53 percent of the popular vote against John McCain and 51.1 percent four years later against Mitt Romney when voters backed him to serve another term.
The president criticized the network, the Supreme Court and his Democratic opponents in an Election Day interview.
The former president hit the campaign trail for Joe Biden and publicly rebuked Donald Trump in several stump speeches.
Trump's predecessor returned to Miami on Monday to speak at another rally supporting Joe Biden's campaign.
The former first lady has been encouraging people to get out and vote and has been incredibly active on social media in the run-up to election day.
"He affects the way our families get along," the former president said of Trump. "It emboldens others to be mean, to be divisive and even racist."
About 8 percent of Germans would vote for Trump compared to 66 percent who back Joe Biden to win the U.S. presidential election in four days.
Trump said the media focuses on increases in COVID-19 cases to make him look bad, adding, "They're doing heavy COVID because they want to scare people."
"He was fussing about the crowd size at the inauguration again," former President Barack Obama said of President Donald Trump on Tuesday. "Saying his was bigger. Who is thinking about that right now? Nobody except him."
President Donald Trump called Fox News "disappointing" for airing Obama's speech for the Biden campaign, saying the broadcast "would not have happened with Roger Ailes."
Obama said at a Tuesday rally the country can't afford to have Trump continuing to ignore a pandemic that experts say will get far worse during the colder months.
Former President Barack Obama will appear on James' "The Shop" on HBO on Friday.
The four-time NBA champion called on African Americans to turn out and vote, during a recent interview alongside Barack Obama.
"I never thought he was a good speaker, personally. I really never did," Trump said of the former president.
"It was too early to tell how deadly this new virus would be," Obama wrote in his upcoming memoir. "But I wasn't interested in taking any chances."
Biden said on October 25, 2019: "We are not prepared for a pandemic. Trump has rolled back progress President Obama and I made to strengthen global health security."
"Trump wants full credit for the economy he inherited and zero blame for the pandemic he ignored," former president Barack Obama said Saturday.
According to the Nielsen ratings firm, an estimated 63 million people watched the second Trump/Biden debate across 15 networks.
"We made a mistake," Joe Biden said of the Obama administration's immigration policies. "It took too long to get it right."
James Mikel Wilson's "Ghosts of Presidents Past" is an allegory that envisions what past presidents would tell the current one if they visited him, a la "A Christmas Carol."
Obama's first live appearance in support of Biden's presidential campaign was full of stand-out moments.
Odds of a Trump victory lengthened overnight to 9-5, slipping from an implied 40 percent chance of winning re-election to 36 percent, according to Oddschecker.