RELIGION

Trump, Clinton offer different visions in Orlando response

  • Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump speaks at Saint Anselm College Monday, June 13, 2016, in Manchester, N.H. (AP Photo/Jim Cole)

    Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump speaks at Saint Anselm College Monday, June 13, 2016, in Manchester, N.H. (AP Photo/Jim Cole)  (The Associated Press)

  • Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton speaks at the Cleveland Industrial Innovation Center, Monday, June 13, 2016, in Cleveland. (AP Photo/Tony Dejak)

    Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton speaks at the Cleveland Industrial Innovation Center, Monday, June 13, 2016, in Cleveland. (AP Photo/Tony Dejak)  (The Associated Press)

  • House Speaker Paul Ryan of Wis., and the House GOP leadership, pauses while talking to reporters at the Republican National Committee headquarters on Capitol Hill in Washington, Tuesday, June 14, 2016, about their response to the deadly shooting in Orlando on Sunday. Ryan said that a ban on Muslims entering the U.S. as presidential nominee Donald Trump proposes, is not in the nation's interest.  (AP Photo/J. Scott Applewhite)

    House Speaker Paul Ryan of Wis., and the House GOP leadership, pauses while talking to reporters at the Republican National Committee headquarters on Capitol Hill in Washington, Tuesday, June 14, 2016, about their response to the deadly shooting in Orlando on Sunday. Ryan said that a ban on Muslims entering the U.S. as presidential nominee Donald Trump proposes, is not in the nation's interest. (AP Photo/J. Scott Applewhite)  (The Associated Press)

Donald Trump and Hillary Clinton have outlined dramatically different proposals for fighting terrorism and gun violence following the deadly Orlando nightclub attacks.

The presumptive Republican nominee is vowing to suspend immigration from countries with a history of terrorism and the Democratic candidate warns against demonizing Muslims.

The candidates' back-to-back speeches Monday underscored the clear choice Americans face in the November election. Clinton's vision builds on President Barack Obama's campaign against the Islamic State in Iraq and Syria and expands on his gun control executive orders, while Trump is calling for a drastically different national security posture.

The cornerstone of Trump's anti-terror plan is sweeping changes to the nation's immigration rules, despite the fact that the Orlando shooter was born in the U.S.