The Presidential Endgame
Trump’s Biggest Unforced Error
Why the Networks Aren’t Making a Call
Meadows Told Others Not to Disclose He Tested Positive
Why People Struggle with Election Expectations
Aides Say Trump Has No Legal Strategy
• What Is Taking So Long?
• You Win Some...
• ...And You Lose Some
• West Concedes
• House Looks Safe for the Democrats
• Kentucky Mayor forced to Pack It In
Note: To cause the map to reflect Georgia, Pennsylvania, and Nevada as toss-ups, we have had to set the percentages for Joe Biden and Donald Trump as equal, even when they are not. The numbers in today's post are correct, even if the numbers in the map are not.
On Thursday, the presidential election continued to inch toward the finish line. Any of four states could announce at pretty much any time and put Joe Biden at or above 270 electoral votes (assuming Arizona stays in his column). At the moment, however, it appears that the state most likely to do that is Nevada.
To start, a group of programmers have put together a site that breaks down the latest vote totals in a helpful way. Omitting Alaska, which is not official but is also not in doubt, here are the key numbers:
|State||Current Leader||Current Margin||Pct. Reporting||Outstanding Votes||To Flip||Recent Trend|
|Arizona||Biden||47,052||95.6%||309,034||Trump needs 57.6%||Trump is averaging 54.1%|
|Nevada||Biden||11,438||88.5%||146,757||Trump needs 53.9%||Trump is averaging 43.6%|
|Georgia||Biden||1,096||99.5%||5,268||Trump needs 57.70%||Trump is averaging 34.9%|
|North Carolina||Trump||76,737||91.1%||190,621||Biden needs 70.1%||Biden is averaging 50.0%|
|Pennsylvania||Trump||22,576||91.7%||281,226||Biden needs 54.0%||Biden is averaging 78.6%|
Obviously, the percent reporting and the outstanding votes are estimates, since there remain several unknowns (more on that below). The "Recent Trend" column is based on the last 30,000 votes to be reported.
And now, we return to Nevada. As you can see, Donald Trump is in trouble there. The gap between him and Joe Biden is increasing, and he's not getting anywhere near the percentage of the outstanding votes that he needs in order to reverse the trend. Further, nearly all of the remaining uncounted votes are in Clark County, home to Las Vegas. In 2016, Clark went for Hillary Clinton by 11 points; in 2012, it went for Barack Obama by 15 points; in 2008, it went for Obama by 19 points; and in 2004 it went for John Kerry by 5 points (the only Nevada county to go Democratic in that election).
In short, Clark is a blue county. And thus far in 2020, it has lived up to that history, breaking 53-45 for Biden. So, there is little chance that Trump can make up the ground he needs to make up there. Indeed, more than a few pundits have speculated that the state would already have been called for Biden, but for the fact that such a pronouncement, coupled with the AP/Fox News calls of Arizona for the former Veep, would be tantamount to calling the presidential election.
Speaking of Arizona, Team Biden is rightly feeling pretty good about their chances there. The Democrat's lead has been reduced some, but not enough to put the state at risk, as yet. Trump is coming up a bit short in terms of the percentage of votes he needs to flip, and that is despite the fact that most of the ballots reported Thursday were from Maricopa County, which was once red enough to reelect Joe Arpaio four times, and is still purple. Reportedly, many of the remaining uncounted votes are from Pima County, which is very blue and has given 59% of its votes to Biden so far, as compared to just 39% for Trump.
And then there are Pennsylvania and Georgia, where the story is very similar. In both cases, Trump had an apparently commanding lead on election night. And in both cases, his lead has shrunk rapidly, on a trajectory that likely ends with Biden on top. Indeed, just minutes before we posted this, the former Veep pulled ahead in Georgia. If that holds, and he keeps Arizona, then he will be the next president. The Keystone State is also looking grim for the President. If current trends hold, Biden would take the lead around the time that 95% of votes are counted, and would end up winning the state by about 150,000 votes.
The good news for Team Trump (beyond Alaska) is in North Carolina. While Biden has made up a little ground there, it appears to be too little, too late. The Democrat would need to dominate the remaining ballots, and there is no reason to believe he will do so. And so, those electoral votes are almost certainly headed to the Trump column.In short, it sure looks like Biden will hold Arizona and pick up Nevada, Georgia, and Pennsylvania. Should that come to pass, he would finish with 306 electoral votes, while Trump would finish with 232. That's not quite the mandate that Democrats were hoping for, but it would be precisely the same as Trump did in 2016 (306-232, before several electors went rogue on each side). It would also be a better percentage than John F. Kennedy, Richard Nixon, Jimmy Carter, and George W. Bush recorded when flipping the White House, and that quartet (excepting Carter) didn't have to face an incumbent. That may say something about how much an advantage the party controlling the White House has in presidential elections. (Z)
Hundreds of millions of Americans are waiting on pins and needles to learn who will occupy the Oval Office as of Jan. 20, 2021 at noon ET. So, why are the five states above taking so long to provide an answer? There are four primary reasons:
- Inadequate Legislative Support: It is not a coincidence that the legislatures of four of
the five remaining states are Republican-controlled. As a general rule, the GOP favors extreme parsimony when it comes
to the holding of elections. And that is before we talk about any efforts to aid Donald Trump by hook or by crook.
Pennsylvania is the most egregious example; see
investigative piece by the Philadelphia Inquirer for the gory details.
- The American Way: Because the U.S. has embraced a decentralized approach to elections, at
least part of the issue is that some localities (often underfunded ones) have been holding back vote counts until
everything is complete. This leaves the various secretaries of state in the position of gritting their teeth and dealing
with it, because they (largely) have no authority to speed things up.
- Pressure: Governors and legislatures may have strong partisan leanings, but it is clear
that for election officials, their desire to do their jobs properly and to avoid embarrassment largely trumps partisan
loyalty (no pun intended). None of them particularly want to be Florida 2000 v2.0 and, in particular, they don't want to
declare for Joe Biden, have that "make" him president-elect, and then have to back off the call. So, vote
counters and supervisors alike are being extra careful.
- Late-arriving Ballots: Depending on how close things are, the results could well be affected by
ballots that are not currently available for counting. That includes ballots that have yet to arrive, as well as ballots that
have been rejected but might plausibly be cured. Here is the current situation in each of the five states:
State Domestic Ballots Military/Overseas Ballots Arizona Deadline for receipt was Election Day, but rejected ballots can be cured until Nov. 8. Deadline for receipt was Election Day. Nevada Ballots had to be postmarked by Nov. 3 and can be received as late as Nov. 10. Rejected ballots can be cured until Nov. 12. If sent via mail, ballots had to be postmarked by Nov. 3 and received by Nov. 10. Deadline has passed for e-mail/fax ballots. Georgia Deadline for receipt was Election Day, but rejected ballots can be cured until Nov. 6. Ballots had to be postmarked by Election Day, but can be received as late as Nov. 6. North Carolina Ballots had to be postmarked by Nov. 3 and can be received as late as Nov. 12. Most rejected ballots can be cured until Nov. 12. If sent via mail, ballots can be received as late as Nov. 12. Deadline has passed for e-mail/fax ballots. Pennsylvania If postmarked by Nov. 3, or without postmark at all, ballots can be received as late as Nov. 6. Curing policy varies by county. Ballots can be received as late as Nov. 10.
Note that the information in this table is subject to rapid change, as directives from election officials and lawsuits fly back and forth. However, it's accurate as of Thursday night. In any event, it is clear that none of the five "in doubt" states currently has 100% of its valid ballots in hand.
As you can imagine, the two campaigns are doing what they can to steer things in their respective directions. The Republicans are filing lawsuits (more below), while the Democrats have their lawyers locked and loaded, and are also organizing volunteers in Georgia to call voters whose ballots need curing. Those efforts may be extended to other states, as events warrant. If you live in Arizona, Georgia, or Nevada, you might want to click on the "cured" link for your state above to check on your ballot if you voted absentee.
There is also one other wild card, if we did not already have drama enough. On Thursday, the USPS found 150,000 ballots that were "misplaced" in sorting facilities and were not delivered by Election Day. At least 12,000 of the votes came from the five uncalled states: 4,518 from Nevada, 3,439 from Pennsylvania, 2,958 from North Carolina, 864 from Arizona, and 853 from Georgia. These ballots will be delivered on Friday. It is expected that, over the next few days, more "misplaced" ballots will be found.
As you can see from the table above, the lion's share of the new ballots (the ones from Nevada, Pennsylvania, and North Carolina) will arrive in time to be counted. They are also unlikely to make a difference, unless many more "misplaced" ballots from those states turn up. Much more interesting, given how close the final tally figures to be, are those 853 ballots from Georgia (plus any additional Peach State ballots that turn up). On one hand, by the terms of Georgia law, they are invalid. On the other hand, the USPS disobeyed an order from federal judge Emmet Sullivan when they failed to find the ballots and deliver them in a timely manner. Should this need to be resolved in court, it's anyone's guess what might happen when that irresistible force meets with that immovable object. (Z)
Anyone who can understand data realizes that Donald Trump's path to the White House has grown perilously narrow. And Trump realizes it, too. He's throwing everything he can at the wall right now, in hopes that something sticks. He delivered remarks on Thursday evening that CNN fact-checker Daniel Dale described as "the most dishonest speech of his presidency," writing "I have never seen him lie more thoroughly and more egregiously than he did on Thursday evening at the White House." If you are at all familiar with Dale's work this cycle, that's quite the statement.
The speech was a "greatest hits" of election-related false claims, basically an expanded version of his election-night remarks. The President insisted that things are rigged against him, that the Democrats are trying to steal the election, that he already won all of the states that haven't been called yet, and that any ballots being counted now are fraudulent. He used the terms "fraud" and "corruption" liberally, and said pollsters deliberately tweaked their numbers to make him look like a loser. The only thing missing from Trump's remarks, really, was an attack on Hillary Clinton. That must be kind of disappointing for reporters in the crowd, like going to a Lynyrd Skynyrd concert and then the band doesn't play "Free Bird."
The good news for Trump is that the echo chamber is working at peak efficiency. That is to say, the conspiracy theories—sometimes invented by the President, but more commonly just repeated and amplified by him—are running rampant. Here's a rundown of the main ones:
- Conspiracy Theory: Voters who used Sharpie pens to mark their ballots in Maricopa County
will have their ballots thrown out.
- The Truth: This is based on a video posted by an unknown woman to Twitter, in which she
tried to use a ball-point pen for her ballot, and was encouraged by poll workers to switch to Sharpie. The video has now
been viewed millions of times. She, and others, interpreted this as an attempt by poll workers to ruin her ballot, since
Sharpies are, of course, Donald Trump's favored writing implement. In truth, Sharpie ballots are less likely to
be invalidated or miscounted because the ink is less likely to smear. That is why the use of Sharpies is encouraged by
(See here for a full debunking.)
- Conspiracy Theory: In Fairfax County, VA, 100,000 ballots were switched from Donald Trump
to Joe Biden.
- The Truth: There was an error on an elections spreadsheet, quickly caught and corrected,
that awarded 100,000 nonexistent votes to Biden. Oh, and Biden is leading in Virginia by more than 400,000 votes anyhow.
(See here for a full debunking.)
- Conspiracy Theory: A man pulled a wagon containing a box into a vote-counting center in
Detroit on Wednesday. Clearly the box was full of fraudulent ballots.
- The Truth: It was a journalist hauling his camera equipment. Photographs of the wagon and
camera case make clear this is the truth.
(See here for a full debunking.)
- Conspiracy Theory: Windows at a vote-counting center in Detroit were covered with
cardboard to obscure the nefarious goings-on inside.
- The Truth: There were pro-Trump protesters outside, many of them taking pictures with
cameras and cell phones. The cardboard was put up to prevent information from leaking prematurely.
(See here for a full debunking.)
- Conspiracy Theory: Michigan is accepting ballots cast in the names of people long dead,
most obviously a ballot cast by William Bradley, born in 1902.
- The Truth: Michigan has an automated computer system that matches mail-in ballots with
registered voters to prevent multiple votes. Occasionally, if the voter has a somewhat common name, it matches the
ballot to the wrong person.
(See here for a full debunking.)
- Conspiracy Theory: The number of votes cast in many swing states, notably Wisconsin,
exceeds the population of registered voters in those states.
- The Truth: This is an outright falsehood. The state has a little over 3.6 million
registered voters, and has reported about 3.24 million votes.
(See here for a full debunking.)
- Conspiracy Theory: Wisconsin "discovered" 100,000 overwhelmingly Democratic ballots at
4:00 a.m. on election night; the ballots are clearly fake.
- The Truth: This comes from the fact that Joe Biden's vote totals in the state jumped
noticeably around that time. That was not due to fraud, however, but instead to Milwaukee County reporting its absentee
(See here for a full debunking.)
- Conspiracy Theory: 9.7 million votes for Donald Trump in the state of California have gone
- The Truth: Another outright falsehood, with absolutely no evidence supporting it. Note that 4,483,810 Californians voted for Trump in 2016, and the state has already reported 4,194,016 votes for the President, so for the claim to be true, he would need to—at minimum—increase his support in one of the bluest states in the country by 209%. (See here for a full debunking.)
In short, the President, his family, and his supporters in the media are doing an excellent job of persuading the base that something is rotten in the state of Denmark.
And now the bad news. It's not catching on beyond the base, at all. The claims are so silly, and so easily debunked, and so premature, that nobody but the true believers can take them seriously. Particularly notable is the silence on the part of previous Trump-enabling politicians, who may have decided that their bread is buttered on a different side than was the case on Monday of this week. So notable was the silence that both Donald Trump Jr. and Sean Hannity called out GOP politicians, accusing them of being traitors and RINOs. That was enough to get Sen. Lindsey Graham (R-SC), whose status as a member of the world's oldest profession is now well-established, to speak up:
Lindsey Graham really just said that.pic.twitter.com/IG5dWpEJxR— The Recount (@therecount) November 6, 2020
The Senator said that he will be happy to contribute $500,000 to help pay for lawyers, and that all options "should be on the table" when it comes to securing Pennsylvania's electoral votes for the President. As the tweet points out, he specifically alluded to the possibility of the state legislature stepping in and unilaterally awarding the EVs to Trump.
There is one fly in this particular ointment, however. After Graham shared his views, state Senator Jake Corman (R), who is the Majority Leader of the Pennsylvania Senate, asked former U.S. Senator Rick Santorum to read a statement live on CNN that read, in part, "The Pennsylvania election code says electors go to the popular vote winner. The legislature has no ability to appoint electors." So, it would appear that possibility is off the table.
Meanwhile, beyond Graham, other Republican politicians have thus far remained silent and refused to take Hannity's/Trump Jr.'s bait. In fact, a few of them have spoken out against Trump's "reckless" remarks. That list largely includes people who are no longer in office (Chris Christie), or are about to be out of office (Rep. Will Hurd, R-TX), or were never really on board the S.S. Trump in the first place (Sen. Mitt Romney, R-UT; Gov. Larry Hogan, R-MD), so it's not a full-fledged rebellion yet. Still, they may be the vanguard. (Z)
As noted above, Donald Trump is doing a pretty good job of firing up his base. That's par for the course. He's also having little success with lawsuits. That's also par for the course for him.
To start, Trump and his campaign took a loss in Michigan. Michigan Court of Claims Judge Cynthia Stephens denied a request that counting of ballots in the state be halted. She observed that the request makes little sense, since counting is almost complete, and Joe Biden has a substantial lead. There was also bad news out of Georgia, where the campaign is quixotically focused on disqualifying 50 ballots that a poll watcher says arrived late. Chatham County Superior Court Judge James Bass observed that there is no evidence to support the poll watcher's claims and that, in any event, fighting over 50 ballots is a waste of everyone's time.
Team Trump did get a nominal victory in Pennsylvania, where U.S. District Court Judge Paul Diamond said that each party could have the same number of observers in vote-counting centers, while Judge Christine Cannon of the Harrisburg-based Commonwealth Court said the observers could stand closer to the ballot-counters than previously allowed (6 feet instead of 12 feet). However, both judges echoed Judge Bass in Georgia, wondering if such petty disputes were worthy of the Court's time, especially since the observers don't have the power to do anything, even when they stand at half the distance. In addition, Diamond, like Judge Stephens in Michigan, refused to halt vote counting.
Their general lack of success will not cause the Trump legal team to give up, of course. They have at least a dozen irons in the fire just in Pennsylvania, are going to try to get the vote counting in Nevada halted (despite, you know, Joe Biden currently leading), and are joining a lawsuit in Arizona centered on the Sharpie pen allegations (see above). If you're catching a faint whiff of the smell of desperation, you're not alone.
Incidentally, for those in the Trump camp who would prefer to eschew this legal stuff, and move right on to armed violence, Thursday did not go well either. Donald Trump Jr., who is pretty clearly being fueled by Bolivian marching powder these days, used Twitter to call for "total war over the election." Not only did that get smacked down by Twitter, but The New York Post, which would be the same newspaper that was willing to print ridiculous allegations against Hunter Biden just two weeks ago, called the tweet "clueless." Maybe they are also reevaluating which side their bread is buttered on.
And then there is Steve Bannon, who is possibly even more over the top than young Trump. In the latest episode of his online show "War Room: Pandemic," posted to social media on Thursday, Bannon proposed that Dr. Anthony Fauci and FBI Director Christopher Wray should be beheaded, with their heads mounted on pikes outside the gates of the White House. What a charming suggestion. Certainly, Twitter and YouTube felt that way; they not only removed the video, they also hit Bannon with a lifetime ban.
In short, when it comes to trying to thwart the loss that appears to be looming, Donald Trump is doing a great job selling his hardcore supporters. Everyone else, including the legal establishment, the social media giants, and his past Republican enablers, on the other hand, does not seem to be playing along. (Z)
The counting might still be ongoing, but at least one presidential candidate has concluded this just isn't his year. Musician-entrepreneur Kanye West, having collected roughly 60,000 votes nationwide, concluded that the math doesn't quite add up, and that he has no viable path forward. And so he threw in the towel Thursday with a one-word concession speech, delivered via Twitter: "WELP!"
West made the ballot in only a dozen states; here are his current totals in each:
As you can see, there is no place he might plausibly have affected the outcome. The swingiest states on the list are Colorado, Iowa, and Minnesota, and all of those will be decided by at least 10 times the number of votes West collected.
One wonders what those 60,000 voters felt they were communicating by casting their ballots for West. Whatever it was, they will apparently get a chance to communicate it again, since the candidate has already promised he'll be back for another run in 2024. (Z)
In the early hours of election night, several outlets, including Fox News and the AP, declared that the Democrats would hold the House. Then, things became a bit more dicey, as Republicans won a number of elections across the map. However, it is now clear that Speaker Nancy Pelosi (D-CA) will indeed keep her gavel. Politico made the call on Thursday; they have the Democrats with 208 seats in hand, as compared to 193 for the Republicans. They also have the blue team leading in 12 additional races (10 wins needed for a majority), although they note that late votes could increase that number, as happened in 2018. The New York Times essentially agrees on all counts, excepting that they have given the Democrats 209 seats rather than 208 and they have the blue team up in 16 additional races as opposed to 12.
That said, there's also good news for the Republicans. They aren't going to flip the lower chamber, but they are likely to gain seats. Further, they will welcome at least 13 new female members, a record (the past high was 9). Those 13 will join 11 holdovers, which means that if one more Republican woman ekes out a victory, the GOP caucus will equal the 25 women it had in 2006. And if two more Republican women win, then another record will fall. They may help a possibly-soon-to-be-post-Trump party with the women voters they may have alienated. That said, given that some of the new women members are ultra Trumpy (like Marjorie Taylor Greene and Lauren Boebert), maybe not.
Meanwhile, there is a little news on the Senate front. Out of an abundance of caution, the North Carolina and Alaska Senate races haven't been called yet, though it's pretty clear those will be GOP holds. If so, then the Democrats need to hope there are two runoffs in Georgia, and that they win them both. That's where the news comes in; Sen. David Perdue (R) has just dropped below the magic 50% cutoff to avoid a runoff. He's now at 49.8%. To get back above 50%, he would need 7,590 more votes in a state that reportedly has just 5,268 ballots outstanding. Barring a miracle, that's not happening. And so, the blue team is likely to get their double runoff. Now they just have to persuade the voters of a Deep Southern state to elect a Black guy and a Jew to represent them in the Senate. (Z)
After four years, Rabbit Hash, KY, mayor Brynneth Pawltro (I) was definitely in the dog house, as far as the voters who elected her were concerned. And so she was challenged this cycle by several contenders, all of whom thought they could lick her. The most formidable was Wilbur Beast (I), who showed an LBJ-like ability to hound voters into supporting him. After a very hairy campaign, during which the candidates, once unleashed, thought nothing of getting a little dirty, the voters decided to end Pawltro's tenure and to throw the bitch out of office. Beast won victory by a (wet) nose.
In case you haven't already figured it out from the nine different dog references, Brynneth Paltrow and Wilbur Beast are both canines; the former a pit bull and the latter a French bulldog. Rabbit Hash allows any creature capable of chasing a rabbit from the edge of town to the center to be eligible for the mayor's race, which means that the ballot generally features humans, cats, dogs, and often other animals. It costs $1 to cast a vote, and there are no limits on who can vote or how often, as the election is actually a fundraiser for the local historical society. Mayor Beast collected 13,143 of 22,985 votes, keeping intact a streak of dog winners going back to 1988. Undoubtedly, he aspires to do more for Canine Americans than any mayor since Goofy Borneman (I), but he may just turn out to be another Junior Cochran (I), who regularly demonstrated to voters that he was full of sh*t. Anyhow, given how heavy this week's news was, we thought it might be nice to end things on a lighter note.
And speaking of a lighter note, if you are interested in our anagram contest, it's still ongoing. To address three questions that have come up:
- The first question is not limited to Best Picture winners, and can be any Academy Award-winning film.
- Things like 'junior,' 'senior,' 'III,' etc. are definitely part of someone's name.
- The deadline is noon Pacific Time, to give (Z) time to compile the responses.
If you have any other questions, let us know. Oh, and the nine dog references, in order, are: pack, dog house, lick, hound, hairy, unleashed, getting a little dirty, bitch, and wet nose. (Z)
If you wish to contact us, please use one of these addresses. For the first two, please include your initials and city.
- email@example.com For questions about politics, civics, history, etc. to be answered on a Saturday
- firstname.lastname@example.org For "letters to the editor" for possible publication on a Sunday
- email@example.com To tell us about typos or factual errors we should fix
- firstname.lastname@example.org For general suggestions, ideas, etc.
To download a poster about the site to hang up, please click here.
Email a link to a friend or share:
---The Votemaster and Zenger
Nov05 The State(s) of the Presidential Race
Nov05 Let the Lawsuits Begin
Nov05 Georgia on My Mind
Nov05 Biden Looks Screwed Even If He Wins
Nov05 Florida Is a Red State Now
Nov05 Bloomberg Is No Kingmaker Anymore
Nov05 Another Megyn Kelly Moment, but without Megyn Kelly This Time
Nov05 Dead Man Wins Election
Nov03 One Last Look: The Election News
Nov03 One Last Look: The Projections
Nov03 One Last Look: The Early Voting Numbers
Nov03 Time to Get Out the Crystal Ball
Nov03 Did the Campaign Matter at All?
Nov03 Breathe In, Breathe Out
Nov03 Political Games
Nov03 Today's Presidential Polls
Nov03 Today's Senate Polls
Nov02 Biden Maintains a Stable Lead in the National Polls
Nov02 Trump Could Still Pull It Off
Nov02 Trump Holds Rallies in Five States, Biden in One
Nov02 Five Factors That Help Joe Biden
Nov02 Early Votes Have Passed Two-Thirds of the 2016 Total
Nov02 Scoop: Trump Will Declare Victory Tomorrow Night
Nov02 COVID-19 Is Surging in the Midwest
Nov02 The Election Could Make or Break State Trifectas
Nov02 The Lawyers Are Gearing Up
Nov02 GOP Loses a Round in the Voter Suppression Wars, but Fights on
Nov02 Tillis Is Everywhere, Cunningham is Nowhere
Nov02 Forget Nikki Haley; Maybe Liz Cheney Is the Future of the Republican Party
Nov02 Today's Presidential Polls
Nov02 Today's Senate Polls
Nov01 Sunday Mailbag
Nov01 Today's Presidential Polls
Nov01 Today's Senate Polls
Oct31 Saturday Q&A
Oct31 Today's Presidential Polls
Oct31 Today's Senate Polls
Oct30 Courts Get Involved Again, This Time in Minnesota
Oct30 Things for the Democrats to Worry About
Oct30 More on "Shy Trump" Voters
Oct30 Right-wing Media Try to Salvage Hunter Biden Story
Oct30 On Your Marks, Get Set, Go!
Oct30 The Delicate Art of Question Dodging
Oct30 Donald Trump, Flight Risk?
Oct30 Today's Presidential Polls
Oct30 Today's Senate Polls
Oct29 Biden Continues to Lead in the National Polls
Oct29 Early Voting Has Hit 51% of the 2016 Total Vote
Oct29 Anonymous Isn't Anymore