Here Are Donald Trump and Hillary Clinton’s Final 2-Minute Ads

Last pitches aired Monday

Donald Trump and Hillary Clinton have unveiled their final pitches to the American people before Election Day. The Republican and Democratic nominees for president have both released two-minute ads, which will reportedly both air Monday evening on CBS (during Kevin Can Wait) and NBC (during The Voice).  

Clinton's effort, "Tomorrow," was revealed Monday morning. It is a single shot of Clinton speaking directly to the American people. "It's not just my name and my opponent's name on the ballot, it's the kind of country we want for our children and grandchildren," says Clinton. "Tonight I'm asking for your vote. And tomorrow, let's make history together."

The final spot from the Clinton camp, which does not mention Trump by name, was reportedly shot this past weekend. It is unclear if Droga5, which has created previous spots for Clinton, was involved in this ad. Representatives for Droga5 and Clinton did not immediately respond to requests for comment. 

Trump's spot was released earlier, on Nov. 4, and has already racked up nearly 5 million views on YouTube. The Trump team noted in a press release that the ad has a $4 million dollar buy behind it, with plans to air in nine states including Florida, Pennsylvania, Nevada, Ohio, Michigan, Colorado, Iowa, North Carolina and New Mexico.

"This is Mr. Trump's positive closing message to American voters, and it comes at a time when Secretary Clinton has abandoned any positive message of her own," said Jason Miller, Trump's senior communications advisor, in a statement. "We believe voters are looking to go in a new direction and Mr. Trump is ready to lead this change." 

The script for the ad was culled from a speech that Trump gave on Oct. 13, where he laid out how he would stop the country's "political establishment" and create "a new government controlled by you, the American people." The ad features imagery of Clinton, President Barack Obama, Janet Yellen and George Soros, among others, when it depicts the "political establishment."