When the big bucks start to roll in: What you need to know about the 2016 election

A lot of people are worried about a Trump presidency.

It is a worry that is shared by lots of Americans.

But what are the facts on the ground?

We have compiled the top five facts about the upcoming presidential election that you need right now.

The five biggest questions of 2016: 1.

The election is a ‘race’ The first presidential debate, moderated by CNN’s Anderson Cooper, took place last September.

In that event, Trump had an eight-point lead over Clinton.

At the end of the debate, Clinton had an 11-point edge over Trump.

Two months later, a new poll had Clinton up by one point.

The next day, the CNN poll showed the race in Trump’s favour by nine points.

Since then, the race has been tightened by the results of a new ABC/Washington Post poll which found Trump leading Clinton by nine.

Clinton and her allies have repeatedly pointed to a lack of enthusiasm from voters, but the polls have found otherwise.

The most recent ABC/Post poll, conducted after the debate and conducted before the release of a video of Trump making lewd comments about women, had Clinton with a six-point advantage.

2.

The race is ‘close’ Trump and Clinton are tied in the polls for the first time since mid-October.

They remain at the top of the popular vote, but with the gap narrowing.

In a recent poll, two-thirds of voters (67 per cent) said they had an “unfavourable” view of the presumptive Republican nominee.

But in a recent survey conducted before last month’s debate, three-quarters (73 per cent), said they viewed him favourably.

3.

The 2016 election is shaping up to be ‘historic’ Hillary Clinton is on track to become the first woman to win the presidency.

The Democratic nominee has already won the popular-vote count by more than 2.8 million votes, or more than 5.3 million votes more than her nearest rival, Vermont Senator Bernie Sanders.

The two have a combined total of over 11 million popular votes, making them the most popular female presidential candidate in history.

Sanders is still leading Clinton in the popular count by about a million votes.

4.

The US election is on the rise Despite all of the uncertainty surrounding the election, things are looking up for the Democrats.

A new poll shows the race now leaning toward Clinton, but not by a huge margin.

According to the poll, the gap has narrowed to just two points in favour of the Democrat.

A recent Quinnipiac University poll found Clinton with an eight point lead in the race.

5.

Clinton is winning the election despite Donald Trump’s dominance It has been a long time coming for the Democratic Party, but it seems that Hillary Clinton has won the presidential race.

As recently as February, the US was still undecided about whether to vote for Clinton or Trump.

But since then, Americans have started to feel more confident in their choices.

A Gallup poll released last month showed that Americans are more likely to say that they will vote for a Democrat in November.

And in the most recent poll conducted by Gallup in early November, Clinton led Trump by eight points, with 49 per cent of voters saying they would vote for her.

The latest Quinnipac poll, released on Wednesday, also shows that Clinton is the clear favourite to win.

But the numbers don’t tell the whole story.

For one thing, Trump has done a remarkable job of mobilising white working class voters.

Trump has managed to turn the election into a referendum on Clinton’s handling of the economy and national security.

Trump, by contrast, has not done so well with white voters.

His approval rating has dropped from 55 per cent to 47 per cent since mid October.

This means Trump has lost more than 10 million voters who did not vote for him in the last election.

That number could climb further if the US election turns out to be a referendum not on Trump, but on the Democratic party as a whole.

What you should know about election 2016: • The polls are still looking at Donald Trump Donald Trump is now the front-runner for the US presidency.

And although he has struggled in the past year, he is still expected to win by a landslide.

His support among white voters is now at an all-time high, with nearly 70 per cent supporting him.

This figure is more than double the support of Clinton, who has a 22 per cent support among this group.

• The two candidates have a strong rapport What is the relationship between the candidates?

Trump has an almost unprecedented rapport with voters, and is seen as an honest broker and a tough negotiator.

Clinton has had a similar rapport with her supporters, and her popularity with black voters is also at a new high.

• Trump and the Republican Party are polar opposites Republicans and Democrats are divided on issues like trade, the economy, immigration and climate change.

The current election will be a test of how the two parties view their relationship. The

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