How do you watch the 2018 US presidential election?

Here are some of the most important details you need, from what you need on election night to what you might miss out on if you’re just tuning in from home.

1.

You don’t need to be a US citizen to watch it.

The US has a “no-fly list,” which means it’s not allowed to let in people from the country unless they’ve been cleared by a US government official.

That means that if you live in the US, you can’t watch it, unless you’re a US resident.

This includes all those who’ve been granted political asylum in the United States.

If you’re not a US Citizen, you’ll need to apply to be on the US no-fly lists, which means you’ll be unable to watch and participate in the election.

You’ll also have to go through an arduous process of getting on the list.

You can read more about the process here.

2.

You may not be able to watch live.

That’s true even if you have an Apple TV or Roku, because they can’t stream the election via the internet.

That said, you won’t be able get to a live stream.

While some countries are allowing streaming, others are requiring it, and some have blocked the streaming of any kind.

If streaming isn’t available, you may be able watch it via the US version of Hulu, CBS, Netflix, Amazon Prime Video, and other streaming services.

3.

You will have to wait until after the election is over to watch.

If your computer or mobile device isn’t yet connected to the internet, you will need to wait at least 72 hours before you can watch.

This is usually between November 9 and November 17.

If the election has already been decided, you don’t have to watch, but you will have a chance to watch as a result.

That time frame varies from election to election, but usually lasts from about 8:30 a.m. to 10 p.m., and can be extended if there’s a lull in the voting.

If it’s the first time you’ve watched the election in a long time, you should wait at the very least 72-hours before watching.

4.

There will be a lot of polls.

There are three main ways to watch an election in the U.S.: online, through live streaming, and via video.

Online streaming is best, as it allows you to watch election results live from your computer, smartphone, tablet, or smart TV, which is typically a smartphone.

If a TV doesn’t have a tuner, you also can watch from your mobile device or your web browser.

The most common way to watch online is through the US Election Integrity Project (EUIP) site, which allows you see the live stream of every presidential debate and debate that is held.

You also can choose from the thousands of candidates and issue positions.

Some states allow you to view debates and vote-counting results online as well.

Online video is a bit different than live streaming because it doesn’t require a cable subscription, but it does require you to have a video camera or satellite dish in your home.

If that’s not an option, you have the option of watching online via an app, but there are only a few apps that are currently available.

The main apps are Viva, which lets you watch all the debates and voting results from the 2016 election through an app; Live Vote, which can stream all the election results and debates from the 2010 and 2012 elections; and iWatch, which streams every vote on all the presidential debates and elections.

If none of these options work for you, you’re in luck.

There is a dedicated app for viewing the presidential election through a Roku or Apple TV.

The app is called Presidential Election Day, and it’s currently only available in California, New York, and Massachusetts.

There’s also a website, Presidential Election, which shows the live results.

5.

You won’t need a phone.

There may be some exceptions, but this is the general rule.

The United States has a network of over 1.5 million wireless carriers, and many people won’t have access to all the channels they want to watch on their phone.

If they do, you probably won’t see the entire slate of debates, and the results won’t all be available online.

However, if you do want to catch the debates on cable or satellite, there are a few options that may work.

Some people may be interested in catching up on the debates via the cable news networks, which have been able to stream the debates since before the 2016 presidential election.

If there are any major political debates scheduled in the coming weeks, you might be able grab those in advance.

Some cable companies have announced they will allow their subscribers to stream live events online as part of their new “Live” subscription package.

The plan, which requires subscribers