Tonight's #GOPDebate has come to an end. Thanks for sticking with us and be sure to stick with our coverage throughout the 2016 election season!
- The debate comes just two weeks before the first votes are cast in the Republican primary race
- Ted Cruz, who was born in Canada, faced questions about whether he is eligible for the presidency
- Donald Trump defended his plan to ban Muslims from entering the US
- Invoking 9/11, Trump took Cruz to task for dismissively referring to "New York values"
- Marco Rubio and Chris Christie forcefully and repeatedly attacked President Barack Obama
Marco Rubio and Ted Cruz both accused one another of being too easy on immigration, sparring for a few minutes as Mr Rubio got more and more heated.
They both said a lot of things about each other's records that are flat-out wrong, as Slate explains here.
A few chants of "We Want Rand!" have been heard. Meanwhile, Rand Paul holds a Twitter chat.
Chris Christie tells Marco Rubio he blew it by not answering a question about entitlement reform.
Employment in the private sector has gone up since the Affordable Care Act passed. Many Republican candidates tonight called it a job-killer.
The candidates slam Ted Cruz's tax plan, which would involve abolishing the Internal Revenue Service and establishing something closely resembling a value-added tax.
Donald Trump said the New York Times is "always wrong". In August, he said it was great.
Donald Trump mentioned the recent IS attacks in Indonesia when discussing the need to destroy the group.
Asked about his stance on banning Muslims from the US, Donald Trump said he has many great Muslim friends, and they have called him thanking him for "exposing a problem".
"We have to stop with political correctness," he said.
Jeb Bush said his comments about Muslims are "unhinged".
Ted Cruz lambasted New Yorkers' "liberal, pro-gay marriage" values and Donald Trump quickly pivoted to 9/11 and its victims. Cruz was applauding within seconds.
Both Jeb Bush and Donald Trump responded to a question about whether President Obama's recent executive actions on guns are reasonable with calls for more Congressional action on mental health.
Marco Rubio said he'd defend the Second Amendment, not undermine it.
Ben Carson was asked if Hillary Clinton is an "enabler of sexual misconduct". He responded by lamenting the state of discourse in the US, including comments on Internet articles.