Supporters for Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton hold up letters to spell the word, history, during a presidential primary election night rally, Tuesday, June 7, 2016, in New York. (AP Photo/Julie Jacobson)
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With a splash of history and a dose of reassurance, Democrat Hillary Clinton and Republican Donald Trump claimed their parties' presidential nominations and are turning their political guns on each other.As Tuesday turned to Wednesday, Clinton won four states, including California, while Sanders took Montana and North Dakota.Trump is the only remaining GOP candidate.Neither Clinton nor Trump will be their parties' official nominees until the formalities of the delegate votes at the parties' national conventions. Associated Press counts of Republican and Democratic convention delegates have found enough support to assure Clinton and Trump their parties' nominations.FOR CLINTONThis time, Clinton got the celebration she'd hoped for in 2008 – and by many accounts, long before that.Emotional from the moment she stepped onstage at the Brooklyn Navy Yard, Clinton made clear she considers the competition with Sanders over and delivered yet another broadside against Trump.WHAT ABOUT BERNIE?For Sanders, Tuesday presented an opportunity to emerge from the race with significant influence in the Democratic Party and the Clinton campaign.
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