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Livestream: Presidential Candidates React To Primary Election Results

Mark J. Terrill / AP

Democratic presidential candidate Sen. Bernie Sanders, I-Vt., speaks at a campaign rally, Saturday, May 28, 2016, in Santa Maria, Calif.

Mark J. Terrill / AP

With the California primary coming to a close at 8 p.m., presidential candidates from both parties give responses to their supporters on the election results. Below is the live stream for all of the candidates.

11:02 p.m. (AP) Bernie Sanders is vowing to continue his quest for the White House, telling supporters in California that he will fight on to compete in next week's primary in Washington, D.C.

Sanders says at a rollicking rally in Santa Monica, California, that after that election, "we take our fight for social, economic, racial and environmental justice to Philadelphia."

The Democratic National Convention takes place in Philadelphia next month.

That's where Hillary Clinton will accept the Democratic nomination for president. She has the delegates needed to claim the nomination, and declared victory on Tuesday night in New York.

Sanders says, "I am pretty good at arithmetic. I know that the fight in front of us is a very, very steep fight, but we will continue to fight for every vote and every delegate."

Sanders won Montana on Tuesday.

10:20 p.m. (AP) - Hillary Clinton laid claim to the Democratic Party's presidential nomination and with it, a piece of history Tuesday night, as she became the first woman to lead a major party's bid for the White House.

Speaking in Brooklyn, New York, on a night where she won the New Jersey primary, Clinton told supporters that they were witnessing a historical moment.

"Thanks to you we've reached a milestone. First time in our nation's history that a woman will be a major party's nominee," she said, adding that the victory "belongs to generations of women and men who struggled and sacrificed and made this

9:29 p.m. (AP) -- Donald Trump has won the Republican presidential primary in California, the biggest prize in his triumphant run to become the GOP nominee.

Trump will now go on to the national convention in July with more than enough delegates to become the official nominee. But his candidacy remains a source of controversy, with many in the GOP struggling to rally behind the brash billionaire.

Earlier Tuesday, House Speaker Paul Ryan said comments Trump made accusing a district court judge of passing a racially motivated judgment against him were the "textbook definition of a racist comment." And Sen. Mark Kirk of Illinois withdrew his support from the presumptive nominee.