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Who is jack white dating now 2016

In all seven states, Clinton polled higher than Trump.

For more information, see Ballot access for presidential candidates.Those 21 electoral votes that separated Clinton and Trump might not sound all that significant, but they were.Ballotpedia broke down all the different combinations of battleground states that could get Clinton and Trump to 270 electoral votes or higher.Donald Trump won the presidency of the United States.The following candidates ran for the office of President of the United States.Throughout 2016, polling was often tight in these states and districts, and their voting histories made their outcomes difficult to predict.

For these reasons, we referred to them as "battlegrounds." The reason these states and two districts had so much sway in the 2016 presidential election was largely because most of the electoral college map was already set in place before any votes for president were cast, but the battleground states were still up for grabs.

They were (1) nominated by their party for the presidency and (2) featured in at least three major national polls.

For a full list of candidates by state, please see Candidates by state primary ballot.

It featured candidates' commentary on current events and policy positions, recent polls, debates, Democratic National Committee and Republican National Committee politics, advertising campaigns, super PAC activity, campaign staff transitions and more. H.) • CBS, November 14, 2015 (Des Moines) • CNN, October 13, 2015](Las Vegas) February 13, 2016 (Greenville, S. H.) • Fox News, January 28, 2016 (Des Moines) • Fox Business, January 14, 2016 (North Charleston, S.

Jeb Bush (R) Ben Carson (R) Chris Christie (R) Ted Cruz (R) Carly Fiorina (R) Jim Gilmore (R) Lindsey Graham (R) Mike Huckabee (R) Bobby Jindal (R) John Kasich (R) George Pataki (R) Rand Paul (R) Rick Perry (R) Rick Santorum (R) Marco Rubio (R) Scott Walker (R) Abortion • Defunding Planned Parenthood • Agricultural subsidies • Black Lives Matter movement • Budgets • Education • Energy and environmental policy • Federal assistance programs • Federalism • Foreign affairs • LGBTQ rights • Government regulations • Healthcare • Immigration • DACA and DAPA • International trade • Rural policy • Taxes PBS, February 11, 2016 (Milwaukee) • PBS, February 4, 2016 (Durham, N. C.) • CNN, December 15, 2015 (Las Vegas) • Fox Business, November 10, 2015 (Milwaukee) • CNBC, October 28, 2015 (Boulder) • CNN, September 16, 2015 (Reagan Library) • Fox News, August 6, 2015 (Cleveland)The media's coverage of Donald Trump • The media's coverage of Hillary Clinton Post-debate analysis overview Democratic: April 14, 2016 (CNN) • March 9, 2016 (Univision) • March 6, 2016 (CNN) • February 11, 2016 (PBS) • February 4, 2016 (MSNBC) • January 17, 2016 (NBC) • December 19, 2015 (ABC) • November 14, 2015 (CBS) • October 13, 2015 (CNN) Republican: March 10, 2016 (CNN) • March 3, 2016 (FNC) • February 25, 2016 (CNN) • February 13, 2016 (CBS) • February 6, 2016 (ABC) • January 28, 2016 (FNC) • January 14, 2016 (FBN) • December 15, 2015 (CNN) • November 10, 2015 (FBN) • October 28, 2015 (CNBC) • September 16, 2015 (CNN) Insiders Poll: First Democratic debate (October 13, 2015) • Presidential Nominating Index: Clinton remains choice of Democratic Insiders • Presidential Nominating Index: Bush remains choice of Republican Insiders • Insiders Poll: Winners and losers from the Fox News Republican Debate Executive: Leslie Graves, President • Colin O'Keefe, COO • Dani Whitehead, Chief of Staff • Geoff Pallay, Editor-in-Chief Communications: Kristen Vonasek • Sarah Groat • Kayla Harris • Heidi Jung • Danielle Norris Development: Jenna Lawrence Services: Amanda Qualls • Lauren Dixon • Sara Key Tech: Matt Latourelle • Tom Reitz • Michael Cella News: Sarah Rosier Contributors: Scott Rasmussen Elections • Executive Branch • Congress • State executive officials • State Legislatures • Ballot Measures • School boards and school board elections • Municipal Government • Recall • Candidate ballot access • Energy Policy • Education Policy • Pension Policy • Budget Policy • Election Policy • Healthcare Policy • Immigration Policy • Environmental Policy • Civil Liberties Policy• U.

Presidential candidates who made more than 15 percent of general election ballots: Note: A "0%" finding means the candidate was not a part of the poll.