After doing an interview with Spike Lee last week for The Hollywood Reporter, Bernie Sanders and Spike teamed up for Bernie's newest campaign ad.

Sen. Bernie Sanders said Sunday that Hillary Clinton's use of the term "super-predators," said while the then-first lady was supporting the legislation, was used in reference to young black individuals.

The bitter rhetoric came a day after Clinton's crushing loss to Sanders in the Wisconsin primary, where he collected more delegates in the race for the White House. The language also intensified as they inch closer to the New York primary on April 19.

Early primary voters head to the polls Tuesday in Arizona, Utah and Idaho.

"I remember people talking about how somehow this was going to solve all our racial problems. I wasn’t one of those who subscribed to that notion," the president said.

As Hillary Clinton inches closer to gaining the Democratic Party's nomination for president of the United States, the nation's current leader made a weighty appeal on the former first lady's behalf. At a dinner last Friday, President Barack Obama appealed to donors at the private to rally around Clinton, The New York Times reports.

When asked by Terina Allen, the sister of Sam Dubose -- a Black man fatally shot by former University of Cincinnati officer Ray Tensing during a traffic stop last year -- about police accountability, Sanders insisted that institutional racism police reform would be priority if he were to become president.

Check here for live updates from the TV One, CNN Ohio Democratic Town Hall.

Democratic presidential contender Bernie Sanders is still feeling the burn after his "ghetto" remark.

Democratic presidential candidates Hillary Clinton and Bernie Sanders clashed Thursday on issues of race and immigration at the most recent debate as the race heads to South Carolina, where voters of color are key to winning next week's primary race.

Presidential hopefuls Hillary Clinton and Bernie Sanders battled it out on Thursday during MSNBC's Democratic Candidates Debate in Durham, New Hampshire.

President Barack Obama and Democratic presidential candidate and Vermont Sen. Bernie Sanders are scheduled to meet Wednesday at the White House for an informal discussion ahead of key early races in Iowa and New Hampshire.