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03 November 2020 - Last day before US presidential election

Publié par Marion Coste le 03/11/2020

Time to vote, America

Zachary B. Wolf (CNN, 03/11/2020)

It's Election Eve.

96 million people have already voted.

9.3 million people have been infected with Covid-19.

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Biden narrowly leads Trump in six swing states before Election Day, poll shows

Jacob Pramuk (CNBC, 02/11/2020)

Democratic presidential nominee Joe Biden holds narrow leads over President Donald Trump in six states the president aims to defend Tuesday in his bid for a second term, according to a new CNBC/Change Research poll.

The survey released Monday finds the former vice president holding at least a slim edge in all of Arizona, Florida, Michigan, North Carolina, Pennsylvania and Wisconsin, all of which Trump won in 2016. Even so, it shows a race within striking distance for the president in most of those electoral college prizes.

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CNN's final 2020 Electoral College outlook: A remarkably stable race comes to an end

David Chalian (CNN, 03/11/2020)

Perhaps one of the most unexpected developments in the 2020 presidential campaign is how remarkably stable the state of the race has proved to be through extraordinarily turbulent times. As the race for the White House comes to a close, the landscape looks quite similar to how it looked after the party conventions in August as the fall campaign got underway.

Democratic presidential nominee Joe Biden seems to have a slight edge in those critical upper Midwest and industrial Great Lakes states (Wisconsin, Michigan and Pennsylvania) that Donald Trump narrowly won in 2016 and delivered him the White House. The most competitive sun belt states (Florida, North Carolina, Georgia and Arizona) remain true toss-up states that Trump needs to win again. He also needs to prevent Biden from completely rebuilding that "Blue Wall" in the Midwest.

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What it’s like to lose a presidential election

Chris Lamb (The Conversation, 30/10/2020)

The American public may not find out who wins the presidential election on Nov. 3 or Nov. 4 or even Nov. 5. But, at some point, we will learn whether Republican Donald Trump is elected to a second term or if Democrat Joe Biden will be the next president.

For the winner of the election, the moment of victory brings unbridled joy and acclamation, applause, laughter, hugs and champagne to celebrate the biggest prize in politics.

This isn’t so for the loser, who must ultimately accept the responsibility for the defeat.

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