2016 election: The results are in, and Donald Trump and Bernie Sanders are neck and neck for the Democratic nomination.
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1 / 1 2 / 1 / 2 2016 election,results2016 election,election results2016 election: This year’s presidential election is shaping up to be one of the most consequential in US history, as well as one of America’s most bitterly contested.
The outcome could make history as the most polarized and contentious presidential election in modern times.
But how did it happen?
A look at the 2016 election and the candidates, parties, and candidates for presidentThe 2016 election saw an unprecedented number of Republican and Democratic candidates run for the White House.
In an election where one candidate was perceived to have the best chance to win, the results proved the opposite: Republicans and Democrats who had campaigned on a more traditional, blue-collar, white-collar economic platform fared better than expected.
Hillary Clinton became the first woman to win the White, and her lead over Donald Trump was wider than ever before.
But the Republicans and their supporters, led by the populist, anti-establishment populist Donald Trump, took control of Congress, the Supreme Court, and the presidency.
Trump, in an effort to unite the party, sought to win support from the party’s traditional white-working-class base by appealing to the party base on issues such as immigration, crime, and trade.
Democrats, who were the party of Lincoln, Kennedy, and Johnson, sought a populist message of economic and social justice, which they hoped would appeal to a growing number of white Americans.
In the end, Trump won by a wide margin, winning over both the white working class and the non-white working class.
Trump and his supporters have since attacked Clinton and the Democrats over the economic crisis and the attacks on the police, the disabled, and immigrants.
The Trump victory in the presidential race was one of many to come over the course of the campaign.
There were several key shifts that could have shaped the election.
The 2016 presidential race may have been one of few in US elections to produce a large-scale nationwide backlash against the candidate or parties.
The Democratic candidate Bernie Sanders, who campaigned on issues like universal health care and social inequality, took a more populist approach to the election, running a populist campaign in which he talked about the need for a $15 minimum wage, breaking up Wall Street, and dismantling corporate power.
The results of the Democratic primary were in line with those of Sanders’s campaign, but Trump won the general election.
Trump has repeatedly been accused of inciting violence during his campaign.
This was not a common occurrence during his run for office, but it did occur in 2016, and it may have played a role in Trump’s loss to Clinton.
Trump supporters have often claimed that his election win was the result of voter fraud, which the media and many in the Republican party have repeatedly denied.
There is no evidence that voter fraud occurred, and Trump’s election is still contested.
There were also a number of issues that contributed to the loss of the presidential election.
For example, the election was the first in which no state had held a Republican or Democrat-held office in more than two decades.
Trump had no clear path to victory in any of the battleground states, including Florida, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Michigan, and Wisconsin.
Trump also had a difficult relationship with the black and Hispanic communities.
Trump’s electoral loss, which may have cost him the presidency, was a result of a number issues that were at the heart of the 2016 presidential campaign.
The country was still recovering from the financial crisis and was experiencing widespread unemployment and poverty.
Clinton, the Democratic nominee, campaigned on an economic platform that had many of the characteristics of a populist platform, but she did not have the political experience or experience of a Republican, and she was more likely to be a first-term first lady than a senator.
Trump, on the other hand, was more experienced, had been elected to office, and was more of a businessman and former business executive than Clinton.
Clinton also had the support of the military.
The military is a key constituency for Trump in the election; it helped him defeat Clinton.