The interrupting and insult-slinging we saw at the second presidential debate doesn’t bode well for the presidential nominees’ final debate performance on Wednesday night.
On Wednesday, Oct. 19, at 9 p.m. ET at the University of Nevada, Las Vegas, the two will face off for the last time.
This final debate will be one of the last chances for either campaign to sway voters and will mark the final countdown to Election Day on Nov. 8.
With Hillary coming out of the second debate with another clear win—57 percent to Trump’s 34 percent according to the CNN/ORC snap poll—the odds are in her favor to take home a third and final win. Especially since the Trump campaign has been in a tailspin since “Pussygate” broke and Trump’s “shackles” have come off.
Moderated by Fox News Sunday anchor Chris Wallace, the third presidential debate will take the more traditional form of the first debate, as opposed to the town-hall style of the second.
Wednesday’s program will include six segments, each 15 minutes long, in which the candidates will be asked about a myriad of topics including debt, immigration, the economy, Supreme Court appointments, and the candidates’ fitness to be president.
Clinton campaign spokeswoman Jennifer Palmieri told The New York Times that she believes Clinton’s fanbase is growing as she continues to make public appearances and challenge Trump.
“We think people are turning out to show support for her taking on Trump,” Palmieri said. “We see we’re hitting goals in voting registration, and enthusiasm on our side is growing.”
Can the Clinton campaign keep up the momentum they’ve been building over the past week? Will Trump continue to spiral out of control and launch costly slander lawsuits? Tune in to find out all this and more at the third and final presidential debate, 9 p.m. to 10:30 p.m. ET on Wednesday, Oct. 19.
Watch, Live Stream, and Listen to the Third Presidential Debate
The debate will be broadcast live on C-SPAN, ABC, CBS, FOX, and NBC and all cable news channels– including CNN, Fox News, and MSNBC. Many major news networks will also be offering free live streams in addition to those provided by YouTube, Facebook, and Twitter.
Viewers without a cable subscription can view the debate live on CNN.com, for free and without a cable provider login.
Satellite radio subscribers can listen to the debate live on more than a dozen SiriusXM channels, including CNBC (Ch. 112) and CNN (Ch. 116).
You can also watch footage and read transcripts from the first and second presidential debates at USPresidentialElectionNews.com.