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Pixel Art|sword Art Online Notice Why the Clinton-Trump presidential race will be interesting and consequential for the rest of us

Why the Clinton-Trump presidential race will be interesting and consequential for the rest of us



As I write this, it’s too early to know if Clinton or Trump will be the next president of the United States.

But that doesn’t mean the presidential election won’t be a big deal, as it will be in a few months.

Here are three big issues we should care about, as we head into November.1.

The GOP’s long game The GOP has a long history of playing to the base.

It’s also the party that Trump has always thrived on, and has had a particularly deep relationship with voters.

For all the talk of “drain the swamp,” it seems that the Republican base has been in the tank for Trump for years.

The Republican Party has had three presidents who were elected on the promise of restoring the economy and rebuilding the nation.

If they succeed, it could be a good thing.

And it’s hard to see how that doesn’st work out for Republicans in November.

Trump’s appeal to the conservative base is rooted in the Republican Party’s economic and fiscal policies.

That appeal has been central to his success since he launched his campaign.

Republicans have voted for him more than any other major party presidential candidate in history, according to the Pew Research Center.

The base’s support is more than made up for by his personal popularity and his willingness to take tough positions on issues.

Republicans love to point to the GOP’s record on economic policy as a positive, and Trump’s own record on that front is more negative.

But the economic and political successes of the past four decades don’t seem to matter much to the vast majority of Americans who have voted in the past.2.

The Democratic Party’s long-term strategy The Democratic primary campaign has been one of the most exciting in recent memory.

In many ways, it has been the best one in recent history.

It has included unprecedented turnout and unprecedented voter participation.

It also has featured the most substantive, high-quality, and diverse primary contest in the modern history of American politics.

Democrats have a very clear and coherent economic agenda, and it’s not hard to imagine how the party’s economic team could implement it.

But Democrats are also running an agenda that’s deeply conservative.

They have a number of issues that they believe are important for Americans, and they have a clear vision for how to address them.

The idea that the GOP will be able to reverse its decline as the party of the working class is a huge red flag.

And there is no way for Democrats to win in November without convincing voters that their economic platform is a viable option.3.

The Clinton-Bernie Sanders primary will be a huge test of the party establishment and how much they care about voters and how they are willing to sacrifice their own interests to advance them.

I don’t think anyone expected this outcome, but this will be an important test of how the Democratic Party and the Democratic base really want to play in the next four years.

Clinton and Sanders have been a great match.

The two of them have different strengths and different weaknesses.

They both have a great deal of energy, passion, and willingness to do tough things.

The Sanders campaign is not as well funded as Clinton’s, and its finances are more complicated.

But they both have an agenda of incremental change and they both are committed to making their economic vision a reality.

I think both Clinton and Bernie Sanders have a chance to change the direction of the Democratic party.

And that will be something that’s very important for the country.4.

The next Democratic president will be whoever wins the most states in the presidential primary.

There is no obvious pattern to this election, and there are lots of ways for the next Democratic candidate to upset the balance.

In this election cycle, we’ve seen multiple campaigns and campaigns that were either wildly out-performing or out-flanked by their opponents.

That is, if you look at the average polling of Democratic candidates, they tended to get more votes than their opponents did.

So the race is usually decided in the last week of the primaries.

But we also have primaries where candidates from both major parties come in behind their opponents in polls that can vary wildly from week to week.

This year, we have a handful of different states that could determine whether the Democratic primary goes either way.

We also have a small number of states where it looks like a very narrow victory for one candidate could swing the election to a Republican or a Democrat.

It might be that in some states, a very different candidate will be elected.

I can’t predict what the results will be.

But what I can say is that the election of the next President of the US is going to be very important to the future of the country, both in terms of who occupies the White House and the number of votes that will go to the next commander-in-chief.

I believe that it will determine whether or not the United State will continue to exist as a democracy.

The rest of this post will focus on some of the big issues that

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