This week, we’re taking a look at the five big questions that could determine whether President Donald Trump wins or loses the election.
What will the election be about?
What will it be like?
What are the consequences of Trump losing?
Will there be an uprising?
Will Hillary Clinton be able to survive the fall?
Will Trump win?
The answers to these questions will determine how the country votes on November 8.
Trump’s path to the White HouseThe first thing we have to figure out is how many electoral votes he needs to win the presidency.
He currently leads the race for 270, which is the smallest margin of victory needed to win outright.
That means he’ll need 270 electoral votes to win.
If he wins 270, he’ll have secured the electoral college and will therefore not need to rely on superdelegates.
If he loses 270, however, he needs a bigger margin.
Trump won 306 electoral votes in 2016, and it would take the president about four weeks to get to 270 electoral college votes.
That’s the largest margin of a presidential election since 1920, when Calvin Coolidge won 304.
If Trump loses 270 electoral vote, then he needs 270 votes to clinch the presidency, so he’d need to win about 60 percent of the remaining electoral votes.
There are three ways Trump can do this:First, if Trump loses the popular vote by a larger margin than the electoral votes, then a recount would be ordered.
This is unlikely to happen, because most states are unlikely to order recounts at this point.
Second, if he loses the Electoral College by a large margin, then Trump can demand a second vote recount.
This would require a supermajority in both houses of Congress, which would make it nearly impossible for Trump to request a recount.
And it’s unlikely to occur, either.
Third, if his loss in the popular election was greater than the Electoral votes, or if his margin in the Electoral college was smaller than the popular votes, Trump would need to petition the Supreme Court for a constitutional amendment to change the way he was counting votes.
Trump would likely have to petition for it by Jan. 6, 2019, and he’d have to wait until Jan. 19, 2021.
There are many ways that Trump could petition for a recount in the 2020 election.
The most likely scenario is a request for a special election, which the Supreme Justice has ruled unconstitutional.
It would require at least 270 Electoral College votes to do so.
Another option is for Trump, in his final weeks as president, to seek a third-party presidential recount, which he did in 2016.
But this would require about 2.5 million votes cast in the presidential race, which Trump has said he would not do.
The Supreme Court has yet to rule on a third option.
Trump could also seek a special recount in his state of Ohio, where there is a history of voter fraud.
Trump won Ohio by about 3 percentage points in 2016 and by nearly 11 percentage points nationally in the 2018 and 2020 presidential elections.
In Ohio, there are roughly 300,000 registered Republicans and about 20,000 unaffiliated Republicans.
There have been more than a dozen cases in which Republicans and unaffiliated voters have been charged with voting illegally.
The Supreme Court’s recent decision in Citizens United ruling has given rise to a host of lawsuits against Republican-led legislatures and campaigns.
If Ohio, or any other state, were to require a recount, the Republican governor could challenge it in court.
Ohio has been a battleground state in presidential elections before, as Democrats have carried it in two of the last three presidential elections by large margins.
In fact, Ohio’s election was decided by a mere two points in 1980, and the state was almost entirely Republican.
The state is also one of the few states where Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton carried the state by more than 50 points in the 2016 election.
The courts could eventually decide the recount question, but it’s possible that Trump will appeal the Supreme, which could require him to take the Supreme court up on his request for an appeal.
If the Supreme decided in Trump’s favor, Trump could be able ask the court to rehear the case, but that could be more difficult.
This could happen, for example, if the Supreme ruled that Trump should not be able appeal the election because of the election’s legitimacy.
Another possible outcome is for the court’s conservative justices to side with the president.
The court has repeatedly ruled against presidential candidates, particularly ones who seek to overturn laws passed by the legislature.
Trump is unlikely, however to seek to win a new election on the grounds of voter suppression.
There is no evidence that the Trump campaign has intentionally tried to suppress the vote, and there is no proof that the campaign is attempting to alter the vote in the upcoming elections.
As for the consequences for the country if Trump lost the election, the United States Supreme Court is already considering whether to hear an appeal of Trump’s decision to overturn the election results in Wisconsin. If