Several Republicans tout anti-Trump messages in Clinton’s latest attack ad

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In another wild day in the world of politics, former presidents and presidential candidates resurface and current political candidates attack each other.

Donald Trump and Hillary Clinton

Up first, Hillary Clinton, whose campaign released a new anti-Trump ad, proving they're wasting no time switching to general election mode criticizing Donald Trump. But Clinton didn't do it in her own words. The ad is a compilation of unkind things Trump's fellow Republicans have said about him. And it's harsh. Mitt Romney calls Trump a misogynist. Marco Rubio claims he's the most vulgar person to ever run for president, and Jeb Bush says Trump needs therapy.

Donald-Trump1While Trump has earned many endorsements this campaign season, a vote from the Rolling Stones is not one of them. Tuesday night in Indiana, Trump played the band's song "Start Me Up." The Stones' didn't like that, and are the latest act to tell Trump to stop plays their music at his campaign events. Adele and Steven Tyler, among others, have asked Trump to stop playing their songs.
fef007cc-da42-4b95-83c0-f0b74295644bSo far this primary season, Trump has personally financed his entire campaign. But come the general election, that's about to change. Trump announced he's hiring a National Finance Chairman by the name of Steven Mnuchin, who's currently the CEO of a private investment firm. Mnuchin says he's excited to help Trump create a world-class finance organization to defeat Clinton.

16-082833-house_speaker_paul_ryan_s_insane_workout_routineOne man not on Trump's team just yet is Speaker of the House Paul Ryan. Ryan has repeatedly said he will support his party's nominee. Today, he says he's not ready to endorse Trump, the presumptive Republican nominee, just yet. And Ryan's not alone.

2012 Republican nominee 120918_mitt_romney_flags_ap_328 Mitt Romney announced today he's not attending this year's convention. He previously called Trump "very, very not smart." And former Presidents George W. Bush and George H.W. Bush say they have no plans to endorse Trump and also will not attend the Cleveland convention.

Sen. John McCain, R-Ariz., called the 800-page immigration reform bill proposed by a bipartisan group of senators a "fair, comprehensive and practical solution" to a difficult problem.

Former Presidential candidate and current Arizona Senator John McCain will not be there either. And at a private fundraiser for his own campaign today, McCain said a Trump nomination could hurt his own chances of getting re-elected to the Senate, even after serving in Congress for 33 years. Sen. McCain said, "Have no doubt that if it is Donald Trump at the top of the ticket here in Arizona, with over 30% of the vote being Hispanic vote, no doubt that this may be the race of my life. People are angry. They're upset, they feel that there is this disconnect."

facebook_politics_page-bg_18195But one big name will be attending this year's convention, Facebook. The company confirmed it's sponsoring the event, but says its participation should not be interpreted as an endorsement of any candidate, issue, or political party. They're also sponsoring this years' Democratic National Convention.