WASHINGTON (AP) - The Latest on Election Day 2016 (all times PST):
President-elect Donald Trump is telling the American people that "I promise you I will not let you down."
Trump, addressing supporters at his victory party in New York City early Wednesday, says he looks "very much forward to being your president."
He tells his supporters he hopes to make them "very proud" for choosing him to be the nation's 45th president.
And the celebrity businessman vows to "get to work immediately for the American people" and says his "movement" was just beginning.
Trump is exiting the party to one of his campaign anthems, The Rolling Stones' "You Can't Always Get What You Want."
President-elect Donald Trump is trying to reassure jittery U.S. allies.
Trump ran on a platform of pulling back from historic treaties like NATO. But in his victory speech Wednesday morning Trump is trying to reassure foreign countries.
He says, "I want to tell the world that, while we will always put America's interests first, we will deal fairly with everyone."
Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell is congratulating President-elect Donald Trump on his victory after he condemned statements and actions by Trump during the campaign.
McConnell is pitching Trump's victory as an opportunity to move in a different direction after eight years under Democrat Barack Obama. He says Trump has "a significant opportunity to bring our nation together."
McConnell also says he hopes to work closely with Democrats to strengthen national and economic security.
House Speaker Paul Ryan has called President-elect Donald Trump to congratulate him on his victory.
Ryan, who criticized Trump during the campaign, is likely to face some opposition among Republicans in his bid to retain his leadership post.
Ryan issued a statement early Wednesday calling Trump's victory a "repudiation of the status quo of failed liberal progressive policies."
He says he is eager to work with the new administration to advance the Republican agenda.
First, he urges the GOP to work to bring the country together after the divisive election.
Donald Trump has pledged to be a president "for all Americans."
The president-elect, addressing supporters at his victory party in New York City, asked that the nation to come together, and promised to "represent every citizen of our land."
He added that it was "time for America to bind the wounds of division" and "time for us to come together as one."
He also declared his administration will be a time of "national growth and renewal."
Trump said "America will no longer settle for anything but the best" and said that the nation will "dream big and bold and daring."
President-elect Donald Trump says Hillary Clinton called him to congratulate him on his victory.
Trump, addressing supporters at his victory party in New York City, said Wednesday that he "congratulated her and her family on a very, very hard-fought campaign."
He added that "we owe her a major debt of gratitude" for her service.
The gracious sentiment was a far cry from Trump's usually heated rhetoric about Clinton. He has suggested that she should go to jail and chants of "Lock her up!" were a staple at his campaign rallies.
Vice President-elect Mike Pence is declaring Donald Trump's victory "a historic night."
Pence, Indiana's governor, addressed Trump's victory party in New York City early Wednesday.
Trump's running mate said "the American people have spoken and the American people have elected their new champion."
Donald Trump has been elected president of the United States.
The Republican nominee won Wednesday after capturing Wisconsin's 10 electoral votes, putting him over the 270 threshold.
Voters eager to shake up the nation's political establishment picked the celebrity businessman to become the nation's 45th president.
Trump rode an astonishing wave of support from voters seeking change and willing to accept a candidate loose with facts and accused of sexual misconduct.
He upset Democrat Hillary Clinton, who would have become the first woman to serve in the Oval Office.
Trump struck a populist tone and placed a hardline immigration stance at his campaign's heart.
Trump rose to political fame after questioning whether President Barack Obama was born in the United States. He will now follow Obama into the White House.
Donald Trump has arrived at his election night headquarters after winning the state of Pennsylvania.
Trump's motorcade traveled from nearby Trump Tower to the midtown hotel where thousands of his supporters and hundreds of reporters are gathered.
Trump is expected to address the crowd.
Hillary Clinton's campaign chairman says it has nothing more to say even as votes turn against her.
John Podesta told a crowd in New York early Wednesday that with states still uncalled "we're not going to have anything else to say tonight."
Clinton trails in the Electoral College count and Donald Trump is close to breaking the 270-vote threshold to become president.
Podesta told the crowd Clinton "has done an amazing job" and "is not done yet."
Hillary Clinton has won the statewide vote in Maine.
Clinton has won one of the state's congressional districts, giving her three electoral votes. Trump has won one district in the state and wins one electoral vote.
Trump also won the remaining congressional district in Nebraska, which gives him another electoral vote.
Clinton now has 218 electoral votes. Her Republican opponent has 266, just four shy of the threshold needed to be elected president.
Donald Trump has won Pennsylvania and its prize of 20 electoral votes.
Trump's stunning victory in the key battleground state gives him 264 electoral votes.
It takes 270 electoral votes to win the presidency. Trump's opponent, Hillary Clinton, has 215.
Pennsylvania last voted for a Republican for president in 1988. Trump repeatedly campaigned there, believing his populist message would resonate with the state's working-class voters.
Clinton long viewed the state as a key part of her "firewall" and rallied in Philadelphia with President Barack Obama on Monday night. The Democrats also held their nominating convention in the city.
House Speaker Paul Ryan has congratulated Donald Trump on "his big night."
A Ryan spokeswoman confirms that the Republican speaker called the Republican presidential nominee Tuesday evening. The spokeswoman, AshLee Strong, says they had "a very good conversation."
She says, "The speaker congratulated Trump on his big night and also spoke with his good friend Gov. Mike Pence."
The mood is dark at Hillary Clinton's election night party.
Stony-faced supporters were crying and anxiously staring at the big screens showing election results. Some began leaving as the race wore on into the early hours of Wednesday morning.
Thousands had gathered at the Jacob K. Javits Convention Center in New York City for Clinton's election night party. The glass-ceilinged building was picked as a nod to what aides expected would be the historic election of the first female U.S. president.
Clinton, her family and close aides have spent hours ensconced in a suite at the Peninsula New York, a luxury hotel in midtown Manhattan.
Donald Trump's campaign manager Kellyanne Conway is describing the mood inside Trump Tower as "buoyant."
She tells The Associated Press that the team is hopeful as results continue to roll in.
A Trump victory would represent a stunning upset against his rival Hillary Clinton.
Thousands of his supporters are gathered in a midtown Manhattan hotel ballroom watching the results on Fox.
Republicans have clinched continued House control for the new Congress. They'll likely lose seats from their current historic high, but they won enough seats to extend their six-year streak of commanding the chamber.
With voting results still being counted early Wednesday, Republicans have won at least 218 House seats. That exceeds the number needed to control the chamber.
Democrats started the year hoping Donald Trump's divisive presidential candidacy would cost Republicans bushels of House seats. His impact on down-ballot candidates proved spotty.
Republicans now control 247 seats in the House. With a smaller GOP majority, dissident hard-right conservatives could have added leverage to press House Speaker Paul Ryan and other party leaders on the budget and other issues.
Hillary Clinton has won Nevada and its six electoral votes.
Her victory there in the presidential election brings Clinton's Electoral College total to 215. Republican Donald Trump has 244 votes.
It takes 270 electoral votes to win the presidency.
Clinton's win in Nevada is the first time since the 1940s that the Democrats have carried the state in three consecutive elections.
The winner of the U.S. presidential election has failed to carry Nevada only once.
Donald Trump has won the battleground state of Iowa.
He was awarded the state's six Electoral College votes early Wednesday.
Trump now has 244 electoral votes. His Democratic opponent Hillary Clinton has 209.
Iowa had voted for a Republican only once since 1984 but polls remained tight throughout the campaign. Trump proved popular with the state's sizable evangelical population while Clinton and her allies campaigned frequently in its college towns.
Donald Trump has won Utah.
The Republican nominee was awarded its six electoral college votes.
He now has 238 electoral votes. His Democratic opponent Hillary Clinton has 209.
Utah is normally one of the safest states on the map for Republicans. But the presence of independent Evan McMullin changed the calculation this year as polls consistently reflected a tight three-way race. Trump also had struggled with Mormons, who are normally reliably Republican voters.
Donald Trump's victory in Ohio demonstrates the Republican nominee's ability to energize working-class voters outside of America's largest cities.
Mahoning County stands out as a working-class county where organized labor still maintains political clout. Trump didn't win the county that surrounds Youngstown. But he might as well have.
Hillary Clinton won by just 3 percentage points and less than 3,500 votes. Four years ago, President Barack Obama outpaced Mitt Romney by almost 25,000 votes on his way to a 28-point margin in the county. Clinton fell more than 20,000 votes shy of Obama's total.
Youngstown is represented in Congress by a Democrat who offers some of the same populist appeal to labor as Trump. But those loyalties to Rep. Tim Ryan apparently didn't transfer to Clinton.
The crowd at Donald Trump's election watch party is jubilant as returns continue to roll in putting him closer to 270 Electoral College votes.
Supporters packed into a hotel ballroom in midtown Manhattan are breaking into chants of "USA!" and embracing each other in groups.
Others are breaking into song, bellowing "God Bless America" at the top of their lungs.
The screens in the ballroom are turned to Fox News. When the station shows images of Clinton's election headquarters, the room breaks into boos and chants of one of Trump's slogans: "Drain the swamp!"
Donald Trump has won Georgia.
The Republican nominee on Tuesday was awarded its 16 electoral votes.
Trump now has 232 electoral votes while his Democratic opponent Hillary Clinton has 209.
The Democrats had some hopes that changing demographics in Georgia could allow then to flip the reliably Republican state but their efforts fell short.
Hillary Clinton has won Washington state and its 12 electoral votes.
The victory in Tuesday's elections brings the former secretary of state's electoral vote total to 209. Republican Donald Trump has 216.
It takes 270 votes to win the presidency.
Donald Trump has won battleground North Carolina and its 15 electoral votes.
The victory in Tuesday's elections brings the billionaire's electoral vote total to 216. Democrat Hillary Clinton has 197.
North Carolina was one of the hardest-fought contests of the election and is one of the map's newest swing states. It consistently went for Republicans until Barack Obama captured it in 2008. Republican Mitt Romney narrowly won the state in 2012.
At least 270 electoral votes are needed to win the presidency.
Hillary Clinton has won Oregon.
The Democratic nominee on Tuesday was awarded its seven electoral votes.
Clinton now has 197 electoral votes. Her Republican opponent Donald Trump has 201.
Several key battleground states have yet to be won.
Hillary Clinton has won California and Hawaii. Donald Trump has won Idaho's four electoral votes.
The results in the West bring Clinton's electoral vote total to 190 and Trump's to 201. It takes 270 votes to win the presidency.
The results were not surprising. California, with 55 electoral votes, has voted for Democrats beginning in 1992. Hawaii has chosen Democrats consistently since 1988.
Idaho has voted for Republicans beginning in 1968.
Donald Trump has won the key battleground state of Florida.
Trump on Tuesday was awarded 29 electoral votes.
He now has 197 electoral votes. His Democratic opponent Hillary Clinton has 131.
Both candidates have spent an extraordinary amount of time in Florida, one of the most important prizes on the map. Trump calls Florida his "second home" and his campaign acknowledged that a win there is vital to his White House hopes.
Barack Obama captured the Sunshine State in both 2008 and 2012.
Hillary Clinton has won Colorado.
The Democratic nominee captured its nine electoral votes Tuesday. She now has 131 total electoral votes while her Republican opponent Donald Trump has 168.
Colorado has become an attainable state for Democrats in recent years thanks to shifting demographics.
Clinton tried to woo a surge in Latino voters and the state's college-educated whites while Trump repeatedly made pitches to Colorado's large military population and swaths of rural voters.
Hillary Clinton has won Virginia.
The Democratic nominee has captured its 13 electoral votes.
Virginia was reliably Republican for decades until Barack Obama won it twice, thanks in part to huge turnout from Washington, D.C.'s suburbs. Clinton's running mate, Tim Kaine, is a senator from Virginia, though Trump made a late push in the state.
The victory gives her 122 electoral votes. Her Republican opponent Donald Trump has 168.
Donald Trump has won the electoral prize of Ohio, a state known for picking presidents.
The Republican wins the state's 18 electoral votes in Tuesday's election, bringing his total to 168. Hillary Clinton has 109.
Clinton had appeared ready to concede Ohio's 18 electoral votes to Trump as polls showed him pulling ahead even in some traditionally Democratic blue-collar areas. But Trump struggled after release of a video in which he talked about groping women and kissing them without their permission.
Republicans held their nominating convention in Cleveland. Governor and one-time Republican presidential rival John Kasich refused to endorse Trump.
Donald Trump has won Missouri.
The Republican nominee was awarded its 10 electoral votes. The result was not as a surprise, as the last Democratic victory in the Show Me State came in 1996.
Trump now has 150 electoral votes. His Democratic opponent Hillary Clinton has 109.
Hillary Clinton has won New Mexico and its five electoral votes.
That brings her electoral college vote total in Tuesday's election to 109. Republican Donald Trump has 140 votes.
Donald Trump has won Montana.
The Republican presidential nominee on Tuesday was awarded the state's three electoral votes.
The result was not a surprise, as Montana was considered a safely Republican state.
Trump now has 132 electoral votes. His Democratic opponent Hillary Clinton has 104 votes.
Donald Trump has won Louisiana and its eight electoral votes.
That extends his Electoral College total in Tuesday's elections to 137, compared with Hillary Clinton's 104.
History was on Donald Trump's side in the state. Louisiana hasn't given its electoral votes to a Democrat since Bill Clinton won 52 percent of the vote two decades ago.
Hillary Clinton has won Connecticut.
The Democratic nominee on Tuesday was awarded Connecticut's seven electoral votes.
The result was not a surprise, as Connecticut was considered a safely Democratic state.
Clinton now has 104 electoral votes. Her Republican opponent Donald Trump has 129.
Republican Eric Holcomb has won the governor's race in Indiana and Democrat Jim Justice has won the governor's race in West Virginia.
Holcomb defeated Democrat John Gregg in Tuesday's election and will succeed Gov. Mike Pence. Pence is presidential candidate Donald Trump's vice presidential running mate.
In West Virginia, Gregg defeated state Senate President Bill Cole.
Republican Donald Trump has won Arkansas and its six electoral votes.
That brings his electoral vote total in Tuesday's election to 129. Democrat Hillary Clinton has 97.
It takes 270 votes to win the presidency.
The result was expected. Earlier polling showed Trump leading Clinton by double digits in the state where she served as first lady for 12 years while her husband was the governor.
The once reliably blue state has turned red in recent years. Republicans now control all of Arkansas' statewide and federal offices, as well as a majority of seats in both chambers of the state legislature.
Arkansas has backed the Republican candidate for the White House in every election since 1980 - except for years when Bill Clinton was running for president.
Donald Trump has won Texas, North Dakota, South Dakota, Wyoming, Kansas and Nebraska while Hillary Clinton has won New York and Illinois.
Trump also on Tuesday won two of Nebraska's congressional districts. In the state that awards by congressional district, one remains too close to call.
Trump was awarded Texas' 38 electoral votes, the second-largest prize on the map. He also won six from Kansas, four from his victories in Nebraska and three apiece from Wyoming, North Dakota and South Dakota.
Clinton was awarded 20 from Illinois and 29 from New York, the state both candidates call home. Trump had declared he would try to win New York but never mounted a serious effort there.
The Republican nominee now has 123 electoral votes. Clinton has 97.
Hillary Clinton is watching election returns with a collection of close campaign aides and her family in a suite at the Peninsula New York, a luxury hotel in midtown Manhattan.
Aides say the group is snacking on salmon, roasted carrots and fries - along with vegan pizza and crème brulee for former President Bill Clinton, who's careful about his diet. Her granddaughter, Charlotte, is wearing a dress emblazoned with the campaign logo.
Clinton and her husband have also been working on her election night remarks with her speechwriters.
Later Tuesday evening, they'll move to the Jacob K. Javits Convention Center in New York City for her election night party. It's a building with a glass ceiling - a nod to the historic moment.
Donald Trump has won Mississippi and its six electoral votes.
That brings his Electoral College total in Tuesday's election to 66, compared with Hillary Clinton's 48.
The outcome was not unexpected. Mississippi has voted for Republicans in every presidential election starting with 1972, with the exception of Democrat Jimmy Carter in 1976.
Hillary Clinton has won Rhode Island and its four electoral votes.
That brings her total Tuesday to 48, compared with Donald Trump's 60.
It takes 270 electoral votes to win the presidency.
Rhode Island has voted for Republicans for president only four times since 1928.
In 2012, President Barack Obama defeated Republican Mitt Romney in the state by about 27 percent.
Donald Trump has won Alabama and its nine electoral votes after Sen. Jeff Sessions endorsed the billionaire candidate.
That brings Trump's total in the Electoral College to 60 votes, to Clinton's 44 votes.
It takes 270 votes to win the presidency.
The results continue the state's streak of voting for Republicans every presidential election since 1980.
Donald Trump has won Tennessee and its 11 electoral votes.
Tuesday's vote is the fifth presidential contest in a row in which the state voted for the Republican candidate. That includes the 2000 election, when native son Al Gore lost the state to Republican George W. Bush.
It takes 270 votes to win the presidency.
Donald Trump has won South Carolina.
The Republican nominee was awarded the state's nine electoral votes, giving him 40 for the night. The result was expected as the state has long been a Republican stronghold.
Democrat Hillary Clinton has won Massachusetts, Maryland, New Jersey, Delaware and the District of Columbia while Republican Donald Trump has captured Oklahoma.
Clinton was awarded Massachusetts' 11 electoral votes, 10 from Maryland, 14 from New Jersey and three each from Delaware and the nation's capital, giving her 44 for the night. Trump picked up seven from Oklahoma, giving him 31.
The results Tuesday were not surprising. Massachusetts and the District of Columbia are two of the nation's safest Democratic strongholds.
The last time Oklahoma went for a Democrat was 1964, when it voted for Lyndon Johnson. Maryland last went for the GOP in 1988.
New Jersey has been a safe Democratic state for 20 years. Its governor, Chris Christie, is a close Trump ally but is saddled with low approval numbers.
Republican Donald Trump has won West Virginia and its five electoral votes.
The Mountain State was one of the billionaire's biggest supporters in the Republican primary. He is popular for promising to bring back coal jobs. Hillary Clinton had largely been largely shunned for making comments perceived as an affront to the industry.
The dynamic has resulted in one of the few states where Republicans didn't shy from the brash businessman and instead looked to ride his coattails. Many Democrats for congressional and other races scrambled to distance themselves from Clinton and refused to endorse her.
West Virginia has voted for Republican presidential candidates in each of the last four presidential races.
It takes 270 electoral votes to win the presidency.
Philadelphia District Attorney Seth Williams says he has found no evidence of fraud or intimidation at the city's polls despite Republican candidate Donald Trump's warnings about voter fraud.
Williams says no major problems have emerged among the 68 complaints his office investigated during the first half of Election Day.
Meantime, several Pennsylvania counties are reporting a handful of complaints about touchscreen machines switching votes. They say the machines are quickly being re-calibrated to fix the problem.
Pennsylvania Secretary of State Pedro Cortes says the GOP reported problems with about 25 machines, out of nearly 24,000 deployed statewide. He says in all cases votes ended up being recorded correctly.
State GOP Chairman Rob Gleason says he doesn't see anything "nefarious" in the apparent vote switching on older machines.
Vast divides of race, gender and education are keeping the presidential race in two tightly fought southern states close shortly after polls close.
In both Virginia and Georgia, about 9 in 10 black voters and two-thirds of Hispanics backed Clinton, while most whites backed Trump.
That's according to exit polls conducted by Edison Research for national media outlets.
In Georgia, large majorities of whites with and without college degrees backed Trump. In Virginia those two groups diverged. Whites without a college degree backed Trump by a large margin, while those with a degree split their votes between the two major-party candidates.
Women in both states were far more likely than men to back Clinton. Majorities of women in both states said Trump's treatment of women bothers them a lot.
Republican Donald Trump has won Kentucky and Indiana while Democrat Hillary Clinton has won Vermont.
Trump was awarded Kentucky's eight electoral votes and Indiana's 11. Vermont gives Clinton three. These are the first states to be decided Tuesday in the 2016 general election.
The wins were expected.
Vermont has voted for a Democrat every election since 1988, while Kentucky has gone Republican every cycle since 2000.
Indiana is normally a Republican stronghold but went for President Barack Obama in 2008. The Republicans captured it again in 2012 and Trump's running mate, Mike Pence, is the state's governor.
The winning candidate needs 270 electoral votes.
Americans who have voted already in the presidential election appear to be evenly divided on the benefits of international trade.
According to an exit poll conducted by Edison Research for national media outlets, about four out of 10 voters believe trade among nations creates jobs. Another four out of 10 say it takes jobs from Americans.
Republican nominee Donald Trump has railed against decades of U.S. trade policy and has energized working-class voters with his promises to create more jobs at home. Democrat Hillary Clinton has historically supported U.S. trade deals, including as secretary of state.
But she has backed off her support for the Trans-Pacific Partnership. President Barack Obama's trade agreement with Pacific Rim nations is still pending.