Divided government and a divided electorate are the two major themes in this election, which has become a proxy war over the fate of the country’s divided government.
The new administration, headed by President Donald Trump, has not shown much inclination to take any chances, so the country is in a potentially perilous position.
Trump has called for a new election and has promised to restore the old order.
But there are signs the new administration is not taking a chance.
For the first time in more than a decade, there is a new party, the GOP.
And it has a leader in the White House who is deeply skeptical of the legitimacy of the election results.
The first signs of trouble in Washington come when a political scandal engulfs the president.
The most likely scenario for the next few weeks is that the new president will be forced to flee Washington or face impeachment.
It could take months to determine the fate and character of the next president.
That could lead to a major showdown between the Republicans and Democrats, who have held office since the early 1970s.
And the president could face new criticism from his own party.
If the president were impeached, he could face up to three years in prison and a fine of up to $250,000.
If he were impeachable, he would face up for up to five years in jail and a $250 million fine.
The House of Representatives is expected to vote next week on whether to impeach Trump.
A resolution calling for his impeachment will likely face the same fate in the Senate.
The GOP has made the decision to challenge the election result with charges that the election was stolen, or to say that the president was ineligible.
The Democrats say the Republican charges are politically motivated.
The Democratic response is that there is no evidence of any theft or fraud.
The Republicans say the Democrats have made it up.
The president’s response: I have to live with the consequences of what I’ve done.
We’re in a political quagmire.
He has said he would seek the election’s results, which will take place in 2020.
But that would not necessarily mean the president would lose.
The latest poll shows that 51 percent of Americans think Trump should be impeached.
That number includes 48 percent of Republicans and 49 percent of independents.
The poll also shows that 58 percent of Democrats think the president should be charged with obstruction of justice.
That includes 40 percent of white Democrats, 32 percent of African-Americans and 31 percent of Latinos.
Trump says he has no plans to seek the results of the Nov. 8 election, but has said in the past that he could decide to resign.
The election will not be the last time we will see the president take office.
Trump is expected later this year to announce his choice for his successor, but his political advisers say the White Trump Hotel in Washington will remain open.
The hotel’s lease will be up for renewal.
The two parties are likely to fight for control of Congress for the first half of the 2020 elections.
The Republican Party will control the House, Senate and both chambers of the U.S. House of Congress.
The Democrat Party will hold the White Senate.
Both parties have held power for decades and now face a unique set of challenges.
The party of Trump has more seats in Congress than the party of Clinton, who won in the 2016 election.
But Trump still leads both parties in the popular vote by a wide margin.
Trump’s approval rating is at its lowest point since he took office in January.
In the latest Washington Post-ABC News poll, 59 percent of people disapprove of Trump, down from 61 percent in the early weeks of the year.
Among voters who approve of the president, 55 percent say they approve of him more than he should be.
Trump won the Electoral College vote by about 4 million votes, which was about 5 percentage points less than the popular votes.
The result was a close race in the Electoral college, with Trump leading by nearly 2 million votes.
In addition to the popular-vote margin, Trump also received the Electoral Votes by a larger margin than he did in the presidential election.
Trump also won the popular count in the Congressional districts where he won the presidency.
In those districts, Democrats have the advantage in House seats, as well as in statehouses, and Trump won by more than 7 million votes in Wisconsin and Michigan.
He also won by about 2.6 million votes nationally.
In congressional districts where the popular results are close, the Democratic advantage is even larger, according to a CNN/ORC International poll.
Trump will face stiff resistance from the Republicans, who are hoping to regain control of the House and Senate and the presidency for the second time in three years.
Republicans control both chambers.
They also have control of both chambers in the House of Representative, the Senate and, most recently, the U,S.
In most cases, they will be able to prevent the president from seeking reelection, even though he can request a new vote.
But they will not have the