How to read the US election results

The US election is a little more than a month away.

There is plenty of time to watch and assess the campaign from a national perspective.

Here are some key takeaways from our latest election coverage.1.

The popular vote isn’t the winner The popular votes count are now a whopping 3.5 million, a record high for a presidential election, with the most popular vote winner in the 2016 presidential election.

That’s a pretty big jump for a race that featured three major parties.

And while the popular vote doesn’t determine the outcome, it is by far the most significant vote.

For the first time since 1996, there is no national popular vote lead over the two major parties, and Trump’s victory was a clear mandate to push through his agenda.

That means there’s no reason to think the popular-vote victory was anything less than a resounding victory for Trump, and there are plenty of reasons to believe he would have won if the popular votes hadn’t flipped in a number of states, including the electoral college.2.

Trump’s election is the first in a series Trump won the popular election in every state, including in the Electoral College, according to the latest RealClearPolitics polling average.

Trump won in all 50 states in the November election, and that number would have been a lot higher had he won in a swing state like Virginia or Michigan.

In fact, Trump would have needed to win both those states to win the presidency, so the popular count isn’t a definitive indication of who will win the election.

3.

The Democrats lost the popular, but not electoral college vote The Democratic Party lost the electoral vote in the popular and electoral college, but Trump won all 50 of the states that went to Trump.

The party’s popular vote is still the second-highest after the popular one, and it is the third-largest electoral vote margin in the history of the republic.

Trump has won the Electoral college since 1988, when George H.W. Bush won it by 538 votes.

The Democratic party lost the national popular-weighted vote in 2016 by more than 10,000 votes.

4.

Trump needs to win states where the popular margin is larger than the electoral one.

The electoral college was based on popular vote, and a victory by Trump would need to win all 50 Electoral College states, and the national electoral college by more votes than the margin of the popular ones.

That would require the Republicans to win five of those five states, while Democrats would need only one, North Carolina.

5.

Trump could win by a larger margin than the popular electoral vote win, but it’s not a guarantee If you want to predict the outcome of a race, you can’t just count the votes.

You need to look at the state-by-state numbers and look at how the popular popular vote margin varies.

If Trump’s margin of victory is larger or larger than his popular vote victory, he would need at least 50% of the Electoral vote to win.

If the national percentage of the vote is bigger than 50%, Trump would win the Electoral votes, but would have to win at least 51% of national popular votes.

Trump would also need at most 51% to win, which is why the popular number is still a big deal in the race.

It could go either way, but if it’s a tie, then the national average is what matters.

If it’s close, the national election average is also a big thing.

Here’s what the popular national popular and popular electoral votes would have looked like, based on the national share of the national vote:In 2016, Trump won 51.5% of all votes.

That is, he won about one-third of the total popular vote in all states, which was an enormous margin.

In a Trump victory, that would have made the popular state share, or popular margin, about 1.4 percentage points larger.

That margin was about 0.2 percentage points bigger than the 1.5 percentage point national popular margin in 2016, according the RealClear Politics average.

That difference between the popular voting share and the electoral-college vote is what makes it so significant.

But there’s more to the popular numbers than just the state share.

Here’s how that difference varies:For the next few months, you might want to check out our weekly election recap, which highlights key news, analysis, and commentary.

In addition, check out the election timeline.