WATCH: Coverage of the Republican National Convention Day 2

Day 2 of the Republican National Convention in Cleveland featured some more drama, twists and turns.

Donald Trump may officially be the Republican nominee, but that didn't stop at least one state from taking exception to the way its votes were counted during Tuesday night's presidential roll call at the GOP convention.

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The Alaska delegation is disputing how its votes were recorded and requesting a formal poll of its delegates. But House Speaker Paul Ryan has declared that Alaska's 28 votes are going to Trump - who already had more delegates than he needed to win. The dispute appeared to be over Alaska state party rules that say a candidate loses his or her delegates if the candidate's campaign is no longer active. All of Trump's challengers suspended their campaigns when it became clear the New Yorker would win the nomination.

The question is why all 19 delegates from the District of Columbia were awarded to Donald Trump. Florida Sen. Marco Rubio won the district's convention during the primary season and Ohio Gov. John Kasich came in second. Trump didn't win any delegates back in March.

But party rules in the district say that if only one candidate's name is placed into nomination at the national convention, then all 19 delegates go to that candidate. Trump was the only candidate to be nominated at the convention.
 

Donald Trump's son Donald Jr. cited his father's business acumen and says that for his father, "impossible is just the starting point."
 
The younger Trump told the delegates at the Republican National Convention that his father approaches business projects the same way he has approached his campaign and life in general.
 
Donald Jr. says that's why his father was able to defeat 16 other Republicans in the primary campaign, despite never having run for office.
 
He says the question in this election is who has the judgment to lead. He says Democrat Hilary Clinton is a risk the country can't afford to take.
 
Tiffany Trump says her father, Donald Trump, is a "natural-born encourager" who's motivated her to work her hardest.
 
The 22-year-old is telling the Republican National Convention about her father's character, and recalling how he'd notes on her report cards. She says she still has them.
 
Tiffany Trump says the Trump way is to hold nothing back and never let fear get in the way. She says he's the last person who'd ever tell someone to lower their sights or give up on their dream.
 
Republicans are breaking out into chants of "lock her up" as New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie tries to impugn Hillary Clinton's character in his speech to the Republican National Convention.
 
Christie says as a former federal prosecutor, he wants to hold Clinton accountable for her actions. He says he's laying out what he says are facts about her to "a jury of her peers."
 
Guilty or not guilty - that's what Christie is asking his audience for a verdict about Clinton on her leadership on the Islamic State group, China, and an al-Qaida-linked group in Nigeria.
 
Each time, delegates are responding with boisterous chants of "guilty."
 
Republican activists repeatedly interrupted Christie with shouts of - "Lock her up."

New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie says Hillary Clinton lied to the nation about "her selfish, awful judgment." Christie - who fell short in his GOP presidential bid - says voters shouldn't elect Clinton as president and reward what he calls her incompetence.

Christie is firmly behind Republican nominee Donald Trump - and says he's been friends with Trump for 14 years.

Former Republican presidential candidate Ben Carson says Hillary Clinton is promoting a "new world order" that would allow the government in Washington to trample Americans' freedoms.

The retired neurosurgeon is set to tell delegates at the Republican National Committee that Clinton will push what he's calling "cancerous policies" that perpetuate poverty.

Carson says Clinton would appoint liberal Supreme Court justices who would cement those policies. The Detroit native said - in excerpts of his prepared remarks - that Donald Trump would preserve the "ideals upon which this country was founded."

House Speaker Paul Ryan says he'll be sharing the rostrum with "President Donald Trump" the next time there's a State of the Union address on Capitol Hill.

Ryan hesitated for a while before finally endorsing the businessman last month. The Wisconsin lawmaker tells the Republican National Convention that only by electing Trump and running mate Mike Pence does the country "have a chance at a better way."

He says Hillary Clinton represents a third term of what he's calling President Barack Obama's failed presidency.
 

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