- Presidential Election Results: Donald J. Trump Wins . . .
Donald J Trump won the Electoral College with 304 votes compared to 227 votes for Hillary Clinton Seven electors voted for someone other than their party’s candidate
- 2016 United States presidential election - Wikipedia
The 2016 United States presidential election was the 58th quadrennial American presidential election, held on Tuesday, November 8, 2016 The Republican ticket of businessman Donald Trump and Indiana Governor Mike Pence defeated the Democratic ticket of former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton and U S Senator from Virginia Tim Kaine, despite losing the popular vote
- Who won the 2016 US Presidential Election - Live Results . . .
Update: Hillary Clinton won Minnesota, increasing her electoral vote total to 228 Donald Trump won the election with 289 electoral votes On Thursday, Nov 10, Michigan and New Hampshire had not
- 2016 Electoral Map and Presidential Election Results . . .
Recent Posts These former Obama strongholds sealed the election for Trump; Two swing states show why Clinton lost; 2016 Electoral Map and Presidential Election Results: Republican Donald Trump Wins
- Donald Trump 2020 presidential campaign - Wikipedia
The 2020 Donald Trump presidential campaign is an ongoing reelection campaign by President of the United States Donald Trump, who took office on January 20, 2017 Trump began his reelection campaign unusually early for an incumbent President He began spending for his reelection effort within weeks of his election, and officially filed his campaign with the Federal Election Commission on the
- Professor who predicted 30 years of presidential elections . . .
Not a lot of people predicted a Trump win before Election Day But Allan Lichtman, author of “Predicting the Next President: The Keys to the White House 2016,” insisted that his historically
- 2016 Election Forecast | FiveThirtyEight
#The winding path to 270 electoral votes A candidate needs at least 270 electoral votes to clinch the White House Here's where the race stands, with the states ordered by the projected margin between the candidates — Clinton’s strongest states are farthest left, Trump’s farthest right — and sized by the number of electoral votes they will award
- News Coverage of the 2016 Presidential Primaries: Horse . . .
A new report from Harvard Kennedy School’s Shorenstein Center on Media, Politics and Public Policy analyzes news coverage of the 2016 presidential primary races and how it affected the candidates’ chances of winning the nomination, concluding that coverage of the primaries focused on the horse race over the issues – to the detriment of candidates and voters alike