PHILADELPHIA (AP) — The Latest on the protests and rallies on the second day of the Democratic National Convention (all times local):
Full service has been restored on the subway line that serves the Democratic convention site in Philadelphia.
The Southeastern Pennsylvania Transportation Authority said on Twitter that Broad Street Line between Oregon Avenue and AT&T station resumed Tuesday afternoon after it was briefly limited to only those with credentials.
Service was limited after a group of Bernie Sanders supporters gathered outside of the station to protest. Most of the group has moved to another area.
Only those with proper credentials are being allowed to remain on the subway line that serves the Democratic convention site in Philadelphia because of pro-Bernie Sanders protests.
The Southeastern Pennsylvania Transportation Authority said on Twitter that the Broad Street Line wouldn’t provide service past the Oregon Avenue station, the next-to-last stop, because of Democratic National Convention “activity.”
A group of Sanders supporters were gathered outside of the AT&T station, near the site of the convention, to protest.
The supporters aboard the train chanted “Bernie or bust!” as they were made to get off at the next-to-last stop. Transit police walked through to check credentials of those remaining on the train.
Hundreds of activists have gathered to drown out a small group of anti-gay protesters at a Philadelphia clinic that offers HIV testing.
The counter-protest drew people with signs mocking those typically brandished by Westboro Baptist Church members. The gay rights group’s signs boasted slogans like “God Hates Warm Beer” and “God Hates Bad Signs.”
A brass band played in the streets outside the Mazzoni Center for LGBT health as people crowded around the sidewalks outside in Philadelphia’s gay neighborhood known as the Gayborhood.
The four Westboro protesters left after about 45 minutes with counter-protesters following after them.
A Philadelphia judge says the host committee for the Democratic convention can keep its donor list secret until September.
Common Pleas Judge Abbe Fletman says that may not promote transparency. But she says federal election law gives organizers 60 days to disclose the names of people who bankroll the conventions.
Fundraisers set out to raise more than $60 million in private donations for this week’s convention in Philadelphia. They have taken out a $15 million line of credit from a city agency that requires quarterly financial updates.
Independent journalist Dustin Slaughter of Philadelphia sought those reports and won a favorable ruling from Pennsylvania’s open records office. But the host committee appealed, leading to the decision Monday that keeps the list under wraps during the convention.
Organizers of a march against police brutality in Philadelphia are telling white protesters to move to the back of the demonstration, saying the action is “a black and brown resistance march.”
Philly REAL Justice organizer Erica Mines says the rally and march are “anti-police” and tells the crowd the officers present on bikes are not there to protect them.
Mines also told the crowd of about 500 marchers that “Hillary Clinton has blood on her hands.”
In a call and echo chant, the crowd repeats “Power to the people! No power to these pigs!”
The group is marching from near Temple University, in north Philadelphia, south on Broad Street to City Hall. There, they’ll meet up with another group decrying police brutality and economic injustice and then move down to a park near the convention site.
Green Party supporters rallying in Philadelphia say money has been pouring in to their cause since Bernie Sanders endorsed presumptive Democratic presidential nominee Hillary Clinton.
Green Party candidate Jill Stein is laying out her platform Tuesday to “Bernie or Bust” demonstrators. Stein, a physician, is calling for 100 percent renewable energy by 2030, a $15 minimum wage and defense cuts.
Former Green Party gubernatorial candidate Howie Hawkins of New York has been gathering signatures for Stein. He calls her “Plan B” for Sanders supporters who don’t like Clinton or GOP nominee Donald Trump.
Hawkins, of Syracuse, believes Stein can do well enough in November to boost the party’s ballot access and public funding. And he says that could make the Green Party a solid alternative in some one-sided congressional districts.
Bryan Cranston says it doesn’t make sense that the public takes his opinions more seriously just because he’s an actor, yet he sees it as his responsibility to share his thoughts on social issues.
The “Breaking Bad” star made the comments during a civil rights panel discussion in Philadelphia on Tuesday, the second day of the Democratic convention. He says he’s voting for Hillary Clinton.
The discussion highlighted the efforts of the Mississippi Freedom Democratic Party during the 1964 Democratic convention. They opposed the all-white delegation.
Three civil rights activists who played a part in those events joined Cranston on the panel. He plays President Lyndon B. Johnson in the HBO film “All the Way.” The film travels the rocky road that led to passage of the Civil Rights Act.
He says he feels like a “cubic zirconia on a stage with diamonds.”
The panel was sponsored by Airbnb, the home-sharing site that’s been battling accusations of racism. Some travelers say they’ve been rejected by Airbnb hosts because they are black.
Few, if any, of the Bernie Sanders supporters rallying near City Hall in Philadelphia appear to be following the Vermont senator’s plea to fall in line for Hillary Clinton.
Leadoff speaker Debbie Lusignan (LOOS’-igh-nan) is a progressive video blogger. She calls the primary process “a coup” and says Clinton “lied her way from Iowa to California.”
Some of the hundreds of people enduring the Tuesday afternoon sun on another steamy day in Philadelphia are chanting “Bernie or bust.”
Others say they’ll vote for Green Party candidate Jill Stein. A passer-by at the rally complained that a Stein vote amounts to a vote for Trump.
Former Arizona congresswoman Gabby Giffords is attending a rally for “common sense” gun legislation in Philadelphia as the Democratic National Convention enters its second day.
Giffords’ political action committee Americans for Responsible Solutions co-sponsored the Tuesday event in a park near The Franklin Institute. Civil rights icon Rep. John Lewis of Georgia is among the politicians attending the rally.
Mothers who lost children to gun violence are speaking, and Giffords and Lewis will also address the crowd. Giffords was gravely wounded by a gunman during a public event in Tucson in 2011.
Bernie Sanders supporters are to gather around noon for a rally near City Hall. A march protesting police violence against blacks is set for the afternoon.
Sen. Bernie Sanders is urging supporters to rally behind Hillary Clinton as the Democratic convention heats up in Philadelphia, but ardent followers seem intent on keeping his upstart campaign alive.
Hundreds of supporters marched for hours in punishing heat Monday to state their case while dozens risked arrest by climbing police barricades outside the convention site. Police instead only cited them for disorderly conduct.
Another series of protests and rallies was planned for Tuesday.
Sanders’ supporters have expressed disgust with party leaders after leaked emails suggested the party brass favored Clinton over the Vermont senator during the hard-fought primary race.
But on the convention floor Monday night, Sanders said Clinton “must become the next president of the United States,” based on her ideas and her leadership.