He's going to be President of the United States, whether we like it not. I recognize the election's results, even though I don't exactly like how everything turned out with them.
Yes, he won. Unless your from a different country you should vote yes.
Not yet, but he will be...unless the electoral college does something disastrous for the country.
Yes, he won fair and square The reason the popular vote does not count is that there is widespread voter fraud. The reason that the Constitution calls for this extra layer, rather than just providing for the direct election of the president, is that most of the nation’s founders were actually rather afraid of democracy. James Madison worried about what he called “factions,” which he defined as groups of citizens who have a common interest in some proposal that would either violate the rights of other citizens or would harm the nation as a whole. The founding fathers established it in the Constitution as a compromise between election of the President by a vote in Congress and election of the President by a popular vote of qualified citizens. The Electoral College process consists of the selection of the electors, the meeting of the electors where they vote for President and Vice President, and the counting of the electoral votes by Congress. The Electoral College consists of 538 electors. A majority of 270 electoral votes is required to elect the President. Your state’s entitled allotment of electors equals the number of members in its Congressional delegation: one for each member in the House of Representatives plus two for your Senators. Read more about the allocation of electoral votes. Under the 23rd Amendment of the Constitution, the District of Columbia is allocated 3 electors and treated like a state for purposes of the Electoral College. For this reason, in the following discussion, the word “state” also refers to the District of Columbia. Each candidate running for President in your state has his or her own group of electors. The electors are generally chosen by the candidate’s political party, but state laws vary on how the electors are selected and what their responsibilities are. it is fair and all the liberals can shut the fuck up
290 - 232 (Trump)
Everybody in the United States should say yes. If you live in the United States, and Donald Trump has been elected, then he is your president.
I did not vote for him in the primary but I would take him over Hillary any day. I think he's going to turn out great because his stances on the issues line up with conservatives.
I'm not an illegal alien and I do live in America, so yeah, he is my president. Lol.
He's been inaugurated and I live in the US
No, he is not my president. He is the president elect. They're not the same thing.
I don't live in America lol
Technically, not until inauguration.
Not until inauguration. On January 20th, I'll come back and change my answer.
Not yet he isn't. On January 20, he will be. Thankfully.