President Trump held a rally in Pensacola, Florida, on Friday night, his latest campaign-style rally.
The rally took place mere miles away from Alabama, where Mr. Trump has endorsed Republican Roy Moore in the state's upcoming special election. Moore has been accused of pursuing teenage girls when he was in his 30s. The Alabama election may well come up in Mr. Trump's remarks Friday night.
Escambia County, which encompasses Pensacola, easily voted for Mr. Trump over Hillary Clinton in the 2016 presidential election, giving Mr. Trump 58.3 percent of the vote to Clinton's 37.7 percent of the vote. Florida was a pivotal state in Mr. Trump's victory.
Follow below for updates from earlier.
Trump concludes rally, as fake snow falls
The president concluded his speech at roughly 9:30 p.m. EDT, after more than one hour. Fake snow fell from inside the building, as he slowly made his way off stage, thanking his audience, clapping and waving.
Trump brings up yearbook in Roy Moore situation
President Trump brought up the yearbook presented by one of Moore's accusers. On Friday, the accuser admitted that she added the date to the yearbook, which she says Moore signed.
"Did you see that?" Mr. Trump said of the yearbook, and hitting the credibility of Gloria Allred, the woman's attorney.
"What are we going to do? Gloria Allred, anytime you see her, you know something's going wrong," he said.
Mr. Trump said the U.S. can't afford to have a liberal Democrat like Doug Jones in the Senate.
"We can't afford it, folks."
"We can't afford to have a liberal Democrat who is completely controlled by Nancy Pelosi and Chuck Schumer."
"What the hell is going on in Chicago?"
The president, who said crime and gangs are among the greatest issues facing the country, mentioned Chicago.
"What the hell is going on in Chicago?" he said.
Attorney General Jeff Sessions has made a point to highlight the high crime rates in the city.
There are some who say Afghanistan is safer than Chicago, the president said.
Trump: By the time I go off into the "wild blue yonder," you'll have the strongest military
Mr. Trump said he is working to make sure the U.S. has the strongest military by the time he leaves office.
The president said that by the time he goes off "into the wild blue yonder," the U.S. military will be remarkable.
Trump talks up trade
The president talked up his trade deals -- and the trade deals he has cut -- since becoming president.
The president said one of his first actions as president was to tear up the Trans-Pacific Partnership, and the U.S. may or may not keep NAFTA.
Trump says there are "thousands" of people under surveillance
The president mentioned how well the U.S. is doing in the war on terrorism, and in defeating extremists.
Mr. Trump mentioned that there are "thousands" of people under surveillance, which has turned out, he said, to be a good strategy.
The president then waded into immigration, saying, We're not going to let people come into our country who are going to destroy our country."
"Lock her up!" crowd chants
Mr. Trump mentioned that Hillary Clinton resisted in the election, and she lost.
The crowd broke into a classic 2016 election chant that still regularly occurs at rallies -- "lock her up!"
"Blacks for Trump, I love you," Mr. Trump says, pointing to crowd
The president, apparently spotting people with "Blacks for Trump" gear, pointed them out.
"Blacks for Trump, I love you," he said.
The president noted that "black home ownership just hit the highest level it's ever been in the history of our country, congratulations."
Trump jokingly asks if people in Florida have heard of recent hurricanes
Mr. Trump, in a lighthearted tone, mentioned that the country had experienced a couple hurricanes, if anyone had heart about that.
Hurricane Irma thrashed much of Florida's coast just months earlier, causing billions in damage.
Trump brings up reporting mishaps at ABC, CNN
Mr. Trump brought up two recent media reporting mishaps at ABC and CNN.
Last week, ABC's Brian Ross reported former national security adviser Michal Flynn was directed by candidate Donald Trump to make contact with Russians. Later, ABC clarified it meant candidate-elect Trump. Ross was suspended for one month.
"They shoulda fired him for what he wrote," Mr. Trump said.
"He drove the stock market down 350 points in minutes, which by the way tells ya they really like me, right?" the president added.
Mr. Trump also brought up an incident Friday at CNN, in which CNN reported an incorrect date related to WikiLeaks. CNN eventually issued a correction.
"And then CNN apologized just a little while ago," the president said.
"Oh thank you CNN, thank you so much," Mr. Trump said. "You should have been apologizing for the last two years."
Trump brings up campaign, election win
Within his first minute of taking the stage, the president brought up his Election Day victory.
Mr. Trump reminded them about, how while on the campaign trail, he said they would say "Merry Christmas" again. Speaking of Christmas, he said he looks forward to massive tax cuts ahead.
There has been just about no first year for a president like this, Mr. Trump said, adding that he wouldn't say there had never been a year like it because the "fake news" was present.
Trump takes the stage
The president took the stage to "Proud to Be An American," waving to people as he walked.
Mr. Trump clapped as he walked towards the podium, surrounded by "Merry Christmas" signs.
Trump arrives at Pensacola Bay Center
Mr. Trump announced, shortly after 8 p.m., that he had arrived.
Rep. Ron DeSantis takes the stage
Rep. Ron DeSantis, a Florida Republican, took the stage. DeSantis said "fake news" and other things keep people from seeing the real Mr. Trump.
"But this guy is working his tail off for you guys, and for the American people," DeSantis said.
DeSantis said the president has "incredible stamina," and is working tirelessly for the country.
Rep. Matt Gaetz says he misses the "deplorable" gatherings
Rep. Matt Gaetz of Florida is the first person to take the stage, saying he kind of missed "deplorable" gatherings like they had during the campaign.
Gaetz talked about how the Sunshine State helped deliver the election for Mr. Trump.
Gaetz talked up the president's agenda and progress so far, saying the economy is "growing" and immigration is "slowing."
"We are draining the swamp and rebuilding our military," he said.
Trump arrives in a chilly Pensacola
The president emerged from Air Force One at 7:30 p.m. EDT, 6:30 p.m. local time.
It's unusually cold for Florida -- 38 degrees.
On Air Force One, spokesman says support for Moore is about "issues"
White House principal deputy press secretary Raj Shah took some questions aboard Air Force One on the way to Pensacola.
Asked why the president is going to Florida, not Alabama, Shah said this:
"It's not that he's not going to Alabama.It's that he is going to Pensacola. Pensacola is Trump country. This is a part of the state that voted overwhelmingly for the president in 2016. He'll be traveling back to Florida from time to time, and it's a key state."
Asked if Mr. Trump doesn't believe the allegations against Moore, Shah said it all comes down to the "issues" and the president's agenda.
"As he has said and as the White House has said, we find these allegations to be troubling and concerning and they should be taken seriously," Shah said. "But Roy Moore has also maintained that these allegations aren't true and that should also be taken into account. Ultimately, his endorsement is about the issues... He doesn't want to see Alabama elect a Nancy Pelosi-Chuck Schumer puppet who's going to be wrong on the issues and not support the agenda."