"It's kind of like we've done all we can do and now it's in the hands of the voters. Certainly, I love this country and I believe in the system, you understand that", he said.
Even Tennessee school students this year picked Trump over Clinton.
Party dominance in Congress will be a crucial determinant of the policy-making outlook for the next president, whether it is Mrs Clinton or Mr Trump.
The prospect of a Trump win quickly sent global markets tumbling, amid fears his vow to ditch global trade deals and brand China a currency manipulator would spark global economic shocks. She is also the projected winning of Virginia after several hours of counting.
Clinton's strongest support comes from African-Americans.
As per reports in Associated Press (AP), Donald Trump has won Alabama and its nine electoral votes after Sen.
UK Brexit minister to explain govt plans on leaving the EU
The prime minister has promised to invoke Article 50 by the end of next March. Davis has said this means an Act of Parliament is required.
Not surprisingly, Trump ran well among voters who described themselves as "dissatisfied" or "angry" at the government.
Indiana, Kentucky and West Virginia all went for Republican Mitt Romney in 2012, and Democrat Barack Obama was victorious in Vermont. His statement threatened to undermine a fundamental pillar of American democracy and raised the prospect that his fervent supporters would not view Clinton as a legitimate president if she won. And of that group, almost 9 in 10 voted for Trump.
Trump is leading Clinton in IN with 1 percent of the vote counted, according to media reports on Tuesday. Trump then added to his troubles by underperforming Romney among older voters: whereas Romney won among those aged 45-65 and the 65 and up group, Trump only pulled to a draw here.
Democrat Hillary Clinton took only 29.67 percent of the vote with Libertarian Gary Johnson taking 5.69 percent. That website also allows voters to look up the candidate who will appear on their ballot.
Trump, the NY real estate developer who lives in a gold-plated Manhattan penthouse, forged a striking connection with white, working-class Americans who feel left behind in the changing economy and diversifying country.
Across the nation, surveys of voters leaving their polling places revealed an electorate more diverse, more educated and more upset than four years ago.