How to identify career politicians in 2016
- by admin
By now, the presidential campaign has wrapped up and it’s time to get back to work.
But there are still a few more races to watch before Election Day.
Let’s take a look at the key races, where you can expect to see the most action.
The first is Florida, where Trump has the highest unfavorable ratings of any major party nominee.
It’s not a bad showing for a candidate who was once a star, but the state is still in the midst of a political upheaval.
The Republican Party is currently in control of the state legislature, and the legislature is set to take up several key issues in the coming weeks.
One of the most important is the issue of medical marijuana, which has become a key battleground in the state.
If passed into law, Florida could be the first state to legalize the medical use of cannabis, which could dramatically impact the lives of thousands of patients and their families.
It could also set a precedent that other states could follow.
This election cycle has seen an increase in the number of people seeking marijuana treatment.
It has become much more difficult to obtain marijuana, however, with the federal government refusing to enforce its prohibition against marijuana, and with a growing number of states making it legal.
The other key battleground is New Hampshire, which is set for the next presidential race.
The Democratic candidate for president, Hillary Clinton, is expected to make history this November when she becomes the first woman to be elected president.
But Clinton’s prospects of winning the White House in 2020 are not exactly stellar.
She is running in a state that has a large Hispanic population, where Latinos make up nearly 20% of the population.
If she were to win the state, she would need to overcome a significant Democratic disadvantage in a number of ways, including the fact that her husband, Bill, has not won a single election.
The second important battleground is South Carolina, where former Republican presidential nominee Mitt Romney lost in 2012 to then-President Obama.
He lost the state to Obama in the general election, and he is currently the only Republican who has won the state since 2000.
South Carolina is one of the few states where both parties have a significant presence in the voting booth, and it is also one of only three states where neither party has won a statewide race since 1996.
The third battleground is Nevada, where President Donald Trump has a slim edge over Democratic challenger Catherine Cortez Masto, a former U.S. senator.
But Trump’s overall support is not great in Nevada, with just 26% of voters supporting him.
That is a number that is not far off the 25% of Republicans who supported Mitt Romney in 2016.
If Trump can secure the state in November, he will be able to hold onto power for another eight years.
The fourth battleground is North Carolina, which the Democrats held on to for the most part during the Obama years, and that was before Trump.
Democrats have made significant gains in the North Carolina legislature, which passed a controversial voter ID law that requires people to show photo ID at the polls, which some Republicans have argued will disenfranchise people who do not have the proper ID.
If the law is struck down, it could impact turnout in the Democratic stronghold of Charlotte, where the Democratic nominee for governor, Tar Heel Carol Berrien, is campaigning hard for her party.
And, of course, Trump has yet to win North Carolina.
If he does, he would need the support of Democrats in the next two elections, but with less than half of the popular vote.
By now, the presidential campaign has wrapped up and it’s time to get back to work.But there are still a…
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