The 2016 election was a watershed moment in the history of the US election.
It set in motion a series of historic and consequential events, but the most important was the electoral college.
As president-elect Donald Trump won the popular vote, the electoral votes that were then cast were tallied by the electoral College.
This created a winner-take-all system, where only a candidate with a majority in both houses of Congress could win the presidency.
As the US became more diverse and pluralistic, the number of electoral votes dropped from nearly 270 in 1960 to about 170 in 2016.
But the outcome of the election was not as straightforward as the presidential vote.
While Trump won 306 electoral votes and lost the popular-vote vote to Hillary Clinton by less than 2 million votes, the winner-takes-all electoral system was not what he had envisioned.
In fact, his victory was not a landslide; it was the only popular vote victory of his presidency.
It also did not go unnoticed that the election result came as a blow to those who felt the election had been rigged against them.
It was also a moment in which Trump took a major step to undermine the electoral process, by publicly questioning the legitimacy of the electoral system.
His campaign was riddled with fraud and his supporters were paid off by a number of groups that worked to disenfranchise minority voters, and by the US government itself.
Trump also took a position that has become a key component of his electoral strategy: he wanted to make it more difficult for states to overturn the results of the 2016 election.
The Supreme Court overturned the electoral vote system in 2020, but it did not stop the system from being implemented across the country.
The Trump administration has repeatedly attacked the electoral body for the way it is set up, but this has been a difficult position to maintain.
Trump has repeatedly claimed that he would not have won the presidency without the Electoral College, which, despite its importance, is no longer in place.
Trump was not elected to lead the US, and his presidency was not without its risks.
His administration faced several crises, and the election of 2020 was no exception.
The Republican Party, the US Senate and Congress, and even the president himself were all in a state of upheaval.
However, the most consequential crisis that the US faces today is the election that occurred on January 6, 2020.
As Trump won re-election and the House of Representatives, he became the first president to win both houses and the Senate in consecutive terms since Theodore Roosevelt in 1912.
While he did not win the popular election, he still held a large lead in the Electoral Vote count, and that lead was enough to propel him into the White House.
The next day, a video of a man being punched in the face went viral.
The video shows a man named Michael Gove, who was a Republican candidate in the 2020 elections.
The man is wearing a Trump T-shirt, and he tells the camera, “We are a country of immigrants, we are a people of faith, we have a deep sense of family, we fight for our country and we fight against terrorism.”
As he was punched, he says, “They’re punching the flag.
They’re punching our flag.
Get the hell out of here, we’re getting shot right now.”
This video, like others like it, prompted an outcry from civil rights leaders, civil rights groups, and progressive activists.
“Michael Gove is a dangerous man who has used his platform to attack the electoral integrity of the United States of America,” said Representative Keith Ellison, the first Muslim elected to Congress.
“He has insulted our nation’s founders and has insulted American democracy.
He has insulted the US Constitution and he has insulted immigrants and Muslims and people of color.
The election of Donald Trump was a repudiation of his election, and a repudication of his America,” he said.
In response to the viral video, the President of the Electoral college tweeted that Gove was “a hateful person, a racist, and someone who does not represent the American people.”
The president-designate was joined in his condemnation by other prominent Republicans, including Representative Cathy McMorris Rodgers, who said in a statement that “we will not allow Gove’s hateful rhetoric to define our nation.
It is time for the Republican Party to unite and unite against this hateful, dangerous man.”
This election has also brought to light a deep divide in the US between the political right and the Democratic party.
Republicans have long been vocal in their criticism of the Trump administration and its policies.
The GOP has been more vocal about their support for Trump’s policies than the Democratic Party, and their criticisms of Trump are often framed in the language of the alt-right.
The far right has become the dominant political force in the United State.
And as the election began, the alt right was in full swing.
The alt-left has been less vocal about its opposition to Trump and