The Latest: Ryan says Muslim ban not in nation's interest

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The Latest on campaign 2016 (all times Eastern):

10:30 a.m.

Speaker Paul Ryan says a ban on Muslims entering the United States — as presidential nominee Donald Trump proposes — is not in the nation's interest.

Ryan told reporters at a news conference Tuesday that there should be a security test, not a religious test. He said the issue is "radical Islam," not the Islamic faith.

He made the comments after the deadly shooting in Orlando on Sunday that left 49 dead and more than 50 injured.

Ryan had previously rejected Trump's call for a ban on Muslims.


9:30 a.m.

Donald Trump will meet with House Republicans on July 7.

That's the word from a senior Republican aide. Rep. Cathy McMorris Rodgers, head of the GOP conference, announced the meeting with the presumptive presidential nominee at the closed-door House GOP caucus Tuesday morning.

Trump had met with senior House and Senate Republican leaders several weeks ago.

The aide spoken on condition of anonymity to freely discuss the schedule.


8:30 a.m.

The White House Correspondents' Association says it stands with the Washington Post and other news organizations after Donald Trump announced that he would revoking the newspaper's press credentials.

In a statement Tuesday, WHCA said candidates running for the presidency "must respect the role of a free and adversarial press," and warned that failure to do so "just because he or she does not like the tone or content of their coverage" risked violating the First Amendment.

Trump said Monday that he is revoking the newspaper's credentials based on a headline posted Monday that he says read, "Donald Trump suggests President Obama was involved with Orlando shooting."

Post editor Martin Baron said Monday that Trump's decision "is nothing less than a repudiation of the role of a free and independent press."


3:00 a.m.

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.