There were plenty of close-call scenarios that could have tipped the election to Donald Trump.

In the past few days, one has emerged as the most likely. 

What is a recount?

A recount is when a judge asks a court to ask the state’s election board to conduct a recount.

The board then takes that request to the full state Supreme Court, which would then decide whether to ask for a recount or just ask for the vote to be thrown out.

This is the same board that had just ruled that Trump would not be eligible to run for president in 2020.

That ruling came on a Friday, but a recount was happening as early as Wednesday afternoon.

What if Trump wins?

This is where things get complicated.

There are a lot of reasons why the Texas results could have been close.

First, we know that Trump won Texas by about 4 percentage points.

The state also saw a drop-off in Latino votes. 

The results of the last statewide election in Texas were in the 70-70 range.

In that election, Trump won about 43 percent of the Latino vote and 42 percent of white voters. 

And the state saw a jump in the number of black voters.

In 2016, Trump was the first GOP presidential nominee to win a statewide election without an African-American candidate. 

But it is important to remember that Texas did not have a single black state senator in the state. 

Also, there are a number of other factors that could potentially have contributed to Trump’s win, including the fact that he was popular in the Lone Star State. 

Trump won Texas, Texas, and a number other states, and there is a reason why the Republican Party of Texas is so proud of him.

The GOP has not had a popular president in the last half-century.

The party has never had a Republican governor.

The Texas Republican Party has been in control of the state legislature since 2006.

The Republican Party’s base in Texas is solidly white.

Trump’s base, however, is a sizable minority.

So how do we know what could have happened?

Well, there is no way to know for sure until the election is complete.

But it appears that Trump did well in the Electoral College vote count.

In fact, Trump received nearly 270 electoral votes.

So the state vote count could have swung back and forth a bit. 

In fact, some Republicans believe that the Electoral Colleges vote could have flipped back and back to Trump if the race were to have been closer than it was.

It is important for the state to look at this closely to figure out what was going on in Texas.

But even if the election was close, we should not be surprised that the Texas Supreme Court would order a recount because Trump won.

That would have happened after all, as long as he won.

In a recount, the judge is not allowed to ask a court for a new recount.

Instead, they have to ask to have the results recounted and the results are compared to the count from the last recount.

The Texas Supreme court does not have the power to order a second recount, which is why the election results should be compared to other states.

It also does not want to repeat what happened in Texas, which was the only state where the outcome was close.

But if the results of Texas were close, then it would be very hard to call it a close election.

Texas had a relatively high percentage of votes for Trump and he won nearly 60 percent of those votes.

There were other factors as well.

It is important that voters remember that in some states, it is not unusual to see a vote being cast for someone other than the winner.

The most recent election in Georgia, for example, was when a candidate who had received more than 30 percent of all the votes in the district, but less than 30 votes overall, was declared the winner of that race. 

States that are currently considering recounts have also been criticized for having too few voting machines. 

It is also important to note that many of the states that have requested recounts are in battleground states.

Finally, it should be noted that the recount was not all about Texas.

In Pennsylvania, for instance, a federal judge issued an injunction blocking a Trump-Clinton recount. 

So there are plenty of reasons to be worried about the outcome of the election in 2018.

It will be important for us to keep an eye on what the next few weeks have in store for the American people.

But in the end, the fact remains that Donald Trump was not the winner in Texas on Election Day.