The results of the 2016 presidential election were in, and the next step was to look back at the election itself.

California, a state that has voted for a Republican president in every presidential election since 1992, had a lot of people excited.

There were some new faces at the polls, and some candidates with new names.

But for many voters, the race was not a referendum on President Donald Trump or his policies.

What happened in California As a longtime resident of California, I was not surprised that the election in California was different from past elections.

In past elections, the number of votes for a candidate in a particular state fluctuated depending on how the race played out in neighboring states.

That is not the case this time around.

With just over two weeks to go before the November 8 election, California had the most votes in any presidential election in the country, with over 58 million votes cast.

Trump won the popular vote by more than 1.7 million, but that margin was significantly less than the more than 2 million votes that Clinton won nationally.

The margin of victory was even more striking when you take into account that Trump only won 49.5% of the popular votes.

It was a close race, but not close enough for the Trump campaign to have an edge in the Electoral College.

For example, Trump won 306 electoral votes and Clinton received 271.

Trump also won California’s 38 electoral votes, and Clinton won California as well as the District of Columbia.

But California was far from an easy state to win.

Before the election, Trump was trailing in polls and was expected to lose by a wide margin.

After the election and into the early morning hours of election night, he had the advantage in a number of polls, especially in California.

He won the state by nearly three points, with the election being decided by just under 1.8 million votes.

In addition, Trump had a large lead in the popular ballot vote.

Despite all of that, it was still a close election, and it was not until after the polls closed that California was declared the winner.

California’s first lady, Corazon Aquino, was the first woman to be elected president of the United States.

She became the first Latina woman to serve as president, becoming the first Hispanic woman to lead the nation when she was elected to the office in January 2019.

Then, in 2019, Trump defeated Democrat Hillary Clinton in the presidential race.

During the election campaign, many people speculated about the potential impact of the election on the economy and health care, particularly for women.

However, this was not the only factor that swayed voters in California during the campaign.

A number of women who supported Trump during the election campaigned for him in the state, including two women running for state Senate in Sacramento.

Additionally, women also had the chance to vote for women candidates in California in 2020, when a record number of Democratic women ran for governor, and in 2022, when two women ran in the California Senate race.