UPDATE: 11:08 p.m. EST -- Hillary Clinton isn't ready to say she would pick Bernie Sanders as her vice presidential nominee. But there was a lot of love on the stage as the Democratic candidates gave their final statements in MSNBC's Thursday night debate ahead of Tuesday's New Hampshire primary.

"I happen to respect the secretary very much. I hope it's mutual," Sanders said. "On our worst days," he continued, "we are 100 times better than any Republican candidate." “That’s true,” Clinton chimed in.












UPDATE: 10:55 p.m. EST -- Hillary Clinton is against the Trans-Pacific Partnership trade deal backed by the Obama administration, while Bernie Sanders said he protested the NAFTA trade deal signed into law by President Bill Clinton. "We have failed to provide the basic safety-net support that American workers need to compete and win in the global economy," Hillary Clinton said about the TPP deal during an MSNBC debate Thursday.















UPDATE: 10:45 p.m. EST -- Hillary Clinton supports the death penalty. Bernie Sanders doesn’t. “I just don’t want to see government be part of killing,” he said during Thursday’s MSNBC debate.









UPDATE: 10:40 p.m. EST -- Hillary Clinton isn't afraid of the FBI. That's what she told the nation during Thursday night's MSNBC debate.

"I am 100 percent confident," Clinton said of whether there will be no problems when the FBI does a security review on her and her private email.

















UPDATE: 10:29 p.m. EST -- You’re feeling the Bern. But is that enough to ensure Democrats keep the White House? Bernie Sanders tried to reassure his supporters Thursday night that he can win and a vote for him isn't a vote for the GOP.

“Even Democrats who love you worry about your fate in a general election,” said moderator Rachel Maddow. Sanders countered that voters need to be excited to turn out to win. 

"Our campaign is the one that creates the large voter turnout and helps us win," he said.




















UPDATE: 10:15 p.m. EST -- Bernie Sanders just mispronounced Crimea. Cue Hillary Clinton to once again show that as a former secretary of state, she is a better choice for president.














508448918 Democratic presidential candidates Hillary Clinton and Bernie Sanders debate Feb. 4, 2016, in Durham, New Hampshire. Photo: Justin Sullivan/Getty Images


UPDATE: 10:07 p.m. EST — Hillary Clinton doesn’t want American combat troops in Syria. She said during a debate in New Hampshire on Thursday night that she backs the Obama administration’s plan. So does Bernie Sanders, except he wants to remind everyone that she voted for the war in Iraq and he didn’t.

Clinton wasn't having it. “We did differ,” Clinton said. “A vote in 2002 is not a plan to defeat ISIS.”

Sanders has been criticized of knowing little about foreign policy in the past. He said he is not interested in being the world's policeman.

"Experience is not the only point," he said. "Judgment is."












UPDATE: 9:56 p.m. EST — Bernie Sanders is beating up big banks, while Hillary Clinton doesn't want to share with the rest of the class what she discussed with them. During Thursday night's debate in New Hampshire, the candidates' positions on Wall Street once again took center stage.

"I will look into it. I don’t know the status, but I will certainly look into it," said Clinton, when asked if she would be willing to release the transcripts of her paid speeches.

Sanders, however, went all in. "In my view, the business model of Wall Street is fraud," he said.


















UPDATE: 9:44 p.m. EST -- Hillary Clinton is trying to convince America she is tough on Wall Street, even though she has a pretty good relationship with finance titans. "I went to Wall Street before the crash. I said, you're going to wreck the economy with these shenanigans," Clinton said during Thursday's debate hosted by MSNBC.













UPDATE: 9:36 p.m. EST — Who loves smack talk? Twitter loves smack talk. After Hillary Clinton told Bernie Sanders to be frank in his attacks against her, the internet responded by dropping its collective jaw.

“Senator Sanders has said that he wants to run a positive campaign, and I’ve tried to keep my disagreements over issues ... but time and time again by innuendo and by insinuation, there is this attack that he is putting forth, which really comes down to ‘anybody who ever took donations or speaking fees from any interest group has to be bought,’ and I just absolutely disagree with that, senator,” Clinton said. "If you’ve got something to say, say it directly. You will not find that I have ever changed a view or a vote because of any donation I have received. I have stood up and I have represented my constitutents to the best of my abilities, and I’m very proud of that.”













Adeb1 Democratic presidential candidates Hillary Clinton and Bernie Sanders shake hands prior to Thursday's debate at the University of New Hampshire, Feb. 4, 2016, in Durham, New Hampshire. Photo: Justin Sullivan/Getty Images

UPDATE: 9:25 p.m. EST -- What does it mean that most Vermont political leaders are supporting Hillary Clinton and not Bernie Sanders? To Sanders, not much.

"She has the entire establishment or almost the entire establishment behind her," said Sanders, who pointed out that his supporters are largely small donors.

Clinton said she can't be the establishment as someone running to be the first woman president of the country. "They endorsed me because they know I can get things done," she said.
















UPDATE: 9:15 p.m. EST -- Hillary Clinton has a new campaign message: I get things done. During the final debate ahead of New Hampshire's primary next week, she several times Thursday night said some version of, "I am a progressive who gets things done."





UPDATE: 9:05 p.m. EST -- Americans are giving up on the political process because the economy is rigged. That's Bernie Sanders opening message to the nation during the final debate ahead of New Hampshire's crucial primary vote Tuesday.

"Our job together is to end a rigged economy, create an economy that works for all," Sanders said.

Clinton gave her opening statement after Sanders did. She cast herself as a candidate who can deliver. "Yes, of course, the economy has not been working for most Americans," she said. "I am fighting for people who cannot wait for those changes and I am not making promises I cannot keep."







UPDATE: 8:45 p.m. EST -- Can Chelsea Clinton predict the future? Not if her mother's campaign has a say in it.

Just hours before Hillary Clinton and Bernie Sanders were to debate in New Hampshire Thursday night, Chelsea Clinton accidentally called her mother's Democratic rival  “President Sanders” while speaking at a Clinton campaign event in Eden Prairie, Minnesota. She quickly corrected herself. “I hope not ‘President’ Sanders!’ ” Clinton said.




RTX22TH9 Hillary Clinton and Sen. Bernie Sanders speak simultaneously at the NBC News-YouTube debate in Charleston, South Carolina, Jan. 17, 2016. The candidates debate one last time Thursday before the New Hampshire primary next week. Photo: Reuters

Original story: Hillary Clinton and Bernie Sanders are once again bringing their battle for the future of the Democratic Party to prime time. The presidential candidates will meet one on one Thursday night in the MSNBC Democratic Candidates Debate in Durham, New Hampshire.

The showdown comes just days after Clinton barely beat Sanders in the Iowa caucuses Monday night after she once had a commanding lead in the state. New Hampshire's primary Tuesday is expected to favor Sanders, who enjoys a neighbor advantage as a U.S. senator from Vermont. But Clinton is putting up a tough fight, and she is expected during the debate to make the case that she is the candidate most likely to get results out of a difficult Congress, where Republicans can be counted on to oppose Sanders’ redistributionist tax policies and tough line for Wall Street reform. For his part, Sanders says he is the candidate most willing to fight for progressive ideals.


Sanders has a huge lead over Clinton in New Hampshire, according to an NBC News/Wall Street/Marist poll conducted this week, which echoes other recent polls in the state. He is backed by 58 percent of likely Democratic primary voters, while Clinton gets 38 percent. Still, Clinton is leading in national polls and on Facebook, she gets more likes, comments, and shares, the social media site found.

The debate Thursday begins at 9 p.m. EST and will be moderated by NBC News' Chuck Todd and MSNBC's Rachel Maddow. You can also watch the live stream of the debate online on MSNBC.com. Social media users are expected to dissect the debate on Twitter using the hashtag #DemDebate. Before the debate, #BernieSandersFavoriteFilms was trending.

This is the first Democratic debate with just two candidates. Former Maryland Gov. Martin O'Malley, who was in previous forums, dropped out of the race Monday night after gaining little more than zero votes in the Iowa caucuses.

Check back here every few minutes for live updates from the debate.