— Pennsylvania is holding a general election on November 6 to choose its next governor, a race that has become a lightning rod for the 2016 presidential campaign and the Republican Party.

While there is no guarantee a Democrat will win the nomination, the results of the election could help determine how the Republican and Democratic parties shape their future.

With just over half of the votes counted, the Republican nominee is Republican Scott Walker, while Democrat Katie McGinty is favored to win by more than 20 points.

Both candidates have campaigned on a platform of reducing taxes and boosting infrastructure.

In this election, both candidates are targeting voters based on issues like poverty and education.

Both are promising to reduce taxes and make college more affordable for students.

In Pennsylvania, Walker has made cutting taxes a centerpiece of his campaign.

He’s argued that the state needs to spend $1.3 trillion more on education in the coming years.

McGintys plan, on the other hand, focuses on lowering taxes and reducing the size of government.

Both of the candidates have argued that they want to get tough on crime and fight poverty.

But McGinties plan would allow the state to raise taxes on some industries while leaving others untouched.

“The fact is, we are seeing the effects of the economic crisis,” said Peter Shurkin, a political science professor at the University of Pennsylvania.

“In the end, the choice is between two candidates who are more of the same, who are very different on a number of issues.

That’s what people are concerned about.

And that’s what this election is about.”

Walker and McGintyan are both running on promises to cut taxes, but their plans differ in key ways.

The Democratic candidate is proposing a tax cut that would leave $1,000 of personal income tax savings to the state.

Walker wants to eliminate that amount, instead giving it to the Treasury.

Democrats are also proposing to raise a third of the state’s income tax to make up for the savings, while Walker is proposing to give all the tax cuts to the top 10 percent of earners.

While McGintian is focused on lowering the tax burden for people making between $50,000 and $100,000, Walker is focused more on helping the middle class.

His plan would also raise income taxes on middle class families, including by increasing the state income tax rate to 10 percent and taxing capital gains at 25 percent.

“If I’m going to be honest, I’m not particularly concerned about middle-class people,” said Mark Wieder, a spokesman for McGintydan.

“It’s not that we’re not going to do it.

We just don’t want to do that.

But, I think we’re going to try to make it more progressive.”

Republicans have also argued that McGintya’s plan would be a tax hike on small businesses.

But McGintary’s plan includes a package of tax relief for small businesses and individuals that includes lowering the state sales tax to 10.5 percent and eliminating personal income taxes for those making less than $100.

McGinty’s plan is also a bit more progressive than Walker’s.

Instead of taxing capital income at 25% in order to raise revenue, she proposes to raise it by $250 to $500 per year.

That plan would make up the difference in taxes on small business and the middle-income households that she is targeting.

Republican candidates argue that they’re not trying to give corporations tax breaks, but rather to get corporations to invest more.

Walker, however, has proposed eliminating the state corporate income tax for the first time since 2011, and his plan would double the state payroll tax.

In a statement released Wednesday, Walker’s campaign said: “There’s no question that the voters want to hear the governor tell them how he plans to cut the tax rate, expand economic growth, and help them create more jobs.

However, there’s no way to get a complete picture of what a real job-creation plan will look like without knowing how big a cut the plan will actually take.

In the end the voters will decide who will pay the price for those choices.”

The winner will face off against Democrat Katie MacIntyre, who is seeking a third term in the state Senate.

It’s unclear whether McGintry will win.

But if McGintay wins, she will be the first Democrat to win Pennsylvania since the last Republican to win the state in 1912.

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