A nervous and fractured country, influenced by today’s most extreme health and economy crises, wins Tuesday in what both sides identify as the presidential election that is most important in their lives. The presidential elections are on the head, and everyone has their eyes on the results. All the candidates are all set, and the results are awaited. The voting season is going on in full swing, and various speculations are being made.
Partisans of President Donald Trump as well as Democratic candidate Joe Biden, who disagree with virtually everything, agree: The stakes are critical and far-reaching. On the one hand, when Trump is not ready to accept the fact the people want a change, Biden is clear in his viewpoint. That’s how academics see it, too. Everyone has their own analysis but is it also being speculated that the election will be full of thrill.
“We will take very different directions, no matter how it goes,” said the Center of Democracy Director at Chicago University political scientist Susan Stokes. She failed if it seemed close to the past votes. She suggested, “Maybe before the Civil War?” The closing arguments of the candidates reflect not just the competing goals but also the perception that the newly-elected president will face in January. Trump told the US that, while new cases smashed records last week, the pandemic “circulates” and that the economic boom is about to start.
“For me, it’s because I’ve been selected to fight for you and I’m fighting more than any chairman ever has fought for his people though I do not always play by Washington rules,” Monday in the rally, he said, the first stop for a day of barnstorming in four frontline states on North Carolina. Only after getting the pandemic under control will the world plan to remedy the economic tumult, he added. Biden accused Trump of “raising the white flag of defeat” against COVId-19.
“We’ll beat the epidemic,” Monday before leaving for Pennsylvania, he said to a crowd in Cleveland. “Donald Trump is the first move to beat the epidemic.” “A dishonesty” was what Biden called Trump. Trump called, “A career politician who hates you.” Even before the conventional polling stations opened Tuesday morning, about 100 million Americans voted to break the early voting records. Michael McDonald, professor at the United States University of Florida. It has been estimated that, by the time the elections end on Monday night, the largest percentage in history is to have been elected by a record of 160.2 million Americans.
If this is the right estimate, the turnout of voters will be 67 percent, the best since 1900. (For the record, when William McKinley beat William Jennings Bryan, President of the Republic) Not only was the elector’s loyalty to their nominee, but also their alarm about the other guy fuelled overheated curiosity in this election. One in ten Trump people states that they are voting against Biden, not Trump in the new US poll by TODAY / Suffolk University. Nearly a third of Biden’s electors, 30% of whom say they vote against Trump.
“If Biden wins, the nation would be awful,” Barry Breitbart, a 57-year-old architect from Chicago, a Trump elector and one of those interviewed, said. “It will be four years of leftist socialist law, which will take twelve years to dismantle.” When Trump wins, Tim Barber, 31, Biden Elector from Salt Lake City, who works at a homeless shelter, “I think it is going to mean that a view of the world, that was welcoming and tolerant … wasn’t that way.” “We are living in a much more meaningful and delicate world than we felt we were.”
Everything depends on the voters and their choice now. The ones who are voting know what is good for them. They all are adults and understand how crucial the votes are. The voting will decide who will lead the country in the next coming years. Hence the decision must be made wisely. By around 2 to 1 in both parties, electors claim that if their nominee were defeated, they would be more than disappointed. Almost six out of ten Trump voters state that if Biden was elected, they would be “scared.” 2/3 of Biden voters say that if Trump wins, they would be “scared.”
It could take longer than normal for the decision to determine only who won, particularly in states where the flow of mail-in and early voting can not begin to count by law before elections. A variety of extraordinary cases have been filed on which votes to count in Florida, Texas, Pennsylvania, and elsewhere. “We’re moving in with our attorneys as soon as the voting is over,” said Trump. He denounced a ruling by the court that would authorize Pennsylvania to count absentee votes coming up to three days after the polls if they have been posted on November 3.
The same day it was opened about four years ago, Trump applied for reelection. Eighteen months earlier, Biden declared a presidential bid, which was part of history’s biggest democracy. He succeeded in the prime minutes as the coronavirus started to take root, and he and everything else was changed.
The campaign finishes almost as it began. Biden’s lead has widened, shrunk, and never disappeared in nationwide polls; fivethirtyeight.com has marginally more than eight percentage points in the run-off on the day before the election. Trump depends on an awaited show in enough frontline states to reaffirm his success in 2016 and earn a victory in the College of Electoral Affairs even though he walks by mass voting. Any candidate selected would carry a country that is split by such a rough edge throughout this campaign.
According to the United States TODAY / Suffolk poll, if their nominee fails, a third of Americans claim “corruption.” They claim that the president “must not be treated as legally elected.” Less than half, 46%, suggest the other nominee “must have been fair and square and deserve all Americans’ support.” Task One for Trump or Biden should only persuade the Americans, on the other hand, that he actually is the president until the ballots are counted.
With over 15 years as a practicing journalist, Nikki Attkisson found herself at Powdersville Post now after working at several other publications. She is an award-winning journalist with an entrepreneurial spirit and worked as a journalist covering technology, innovation, environmental issues, politics, health etc. Nikki Attkisson has also worked on product development, content strategy, and editorial management for numerous media companies. She began her career at local news stations and worked as a reporter in national newspapers.