With one week until Election Day, and President Donald Trump and former Vice President Joe Biden racing toward Nov. 3, nearly 65 million have voted early so far -- a record.
The president continues an aggressive, defensive campaign as polls show him trailing nationally and in several battleground states key to his reelection hopes. He holds rallies in Michigan, Wisconsin and Nebraska. Vice President Mike Pence is in the Carolinas.
Biden is on offense, spending the day in Georgia to deliver a "closing argument" on national unity. While some Democrats argue the usually red state's electoral votes are in play, others warn against losing focus on key swing states like Wisconsin. His running mate Sen. Kamala Harris, D-Calif., is in Nevada.
- Biden campaign to launch 3-day bus tour in Texas
- Melania Trump bashes Democrats in most political speech to date
- Biden pitches himself as unity candidate in a battle for the ‘soul of the nation’
- Trump departs for 3-state rally tour, Melania to Pennsylvania
- Obama blasts Trump in Orlando, urges Biden supporters to vote 'right now'
Forecast who wins the race
Pick who wins the presidential race using the ABC News interactive election map and see the latest FiveThirtyEight forecasts, ABC News race ratings and user picks.
Latino voters in Florida, Arizona and Texas could decide election
"This year, it's Latino voters in Florida, Arizona and Texas that experts say could decide the election," ABC News correspondent John Quiñones reports.
Quiñones speaks with former Housing and Urban Development Secretary Julián Castro and Ana Navarro-Cárdenas and voters about the Latino vote in the upcoming election as part of "America’s Future: The Power of the Latino Vote,” on ABC News Live.
The power of the Latino vote
ABC News Senior White White House Correspondent Cecilia Vega reports on the uncertainty faced by DREAMers under the Trump administration as part of “America’s Future: The Power of the Latino Vote” on ABC News Live
"Their futures may depend on the outcome of this presidential election."
Trump campaign website 'attacked'
The Trump campaign confirmed that its website was compromised, but has since been restored.
“Earlier this evening, the Trump campaign website was defaced and we are working with law enforcement authorities to investigate the source of the attack," communications director Tim Murtaugh said.
The campaign said it is working with law enforcement to investigate the "source of the attack," adding that there was no exposure to sensitive data, given it's not stored on their site.
-ABC News' Will Steakin
Obama blasts Trump in Orlando, urges Biden supporters to vote 'right now'
As Biden campaigned in Georgia, his top campaign surrogate former President Barack Obama returned to the battleground state of Florida for another drive-in rally, urging Floridians to vote "right now" and warning them not to be complacent.
Greeted by blaring horns from supporters outside Camping World Stadium in Orlando, Obama opened his speech by pointing out the last time Florida’s Tampa Bay Rays were in the World Series, as they enter Game 7 tonight, was in 2008 -- when Florida helped send Obama to the White House.
"The Rays fell just a bit short then, but here in Florida, Democrats fell a little bit short in 2016 also," Obama said. "Over the next couple of weeks, Florida, you've got the chance to fix two mistakes. You've got the chance to set two things right. You can bring a World Series championship to the Sunshine State. And you can send Joe Biden and Kamala Harris to the White House."
“Don't take any chances. Just get it done,” Obama said.
Trump’s predecessor ripped into him for what he deemed his mishandling of the coronavirus pandemic, excoriating him for the outbreaks at the White House, noting he lived there for eight years and that it's a "controlled environment."
"He's turned the White House into a hot zone. Some of the places he holds rallies have seen new spikes right after he leaves town," Obama said. "We cannot afford this kind of incompetence and disinterest."
He also made his pitch specific to Florida, citing the loss of tourism and a spring training season the state experienced as cases spiked and noting how Trump has said he wouldn’t do anything differently looking back on his response.
“You can't think of anything that you might be doing differently? Like maybe you shouldn't have gotten on TV and suggested we might inject bleach to cure COVID," Obama said. "Think about how hard the tourism industry has been hit right here in Orlando, right here in Florida. You lost one spring training season already, and he can't think of doing anything differently?”
Obama also slammed Trump for promoting baseless conspiracy theories and what he deemed his "bizarre" behavior saying, "even Florida man wouldn’t be doing some of this stuff."
"Sometimes it's almost too easy to make fun of it, but it's serious. There are consequences to his actions. If he was just on Jerry Springer or something, you know, you'd say, ‘Well’ -- But this is the most powerful office on earth. And when people see the president doing things like that, it emboldens other people to be mean and cruel and divisive and racist. And it frays the fabric of our lives," Obama said.
Most attendees were standing outside their cars or sitting on top of them to get a better look -- still socially distanced and wearing masks. Almost every car has at least one "Biden/Harris" sign on it.
The trip comes after Obama held a drive-in rally for Biden in North Miami on Saturday in which he urged Florida voters to cast their ballots early. In the past two weeks, Trump has held rallies in Sanford, Ocala, The Villages and Pensacola and cast his own ballot in West Palm Beach Saturday.
Florida, which Trump narrowly won in 2016, is considered a critical state in the 2020 election with polls indicating the race will be decided by the thinnest of margins.