Posted August 18, 2018 07:51:18 It’s hard to say how this will play out, but in the aftermath of the election, the American people are getting more and more anxious.
President Donald Trump’s first 100 days have been filled with attacks on immigrants, women, and minorities, and the news has been full of ominous signs of economic, social, and political collapse.
So why is America still standing?
It’s a question that has baffled economists, historians, and even a little-known economist from Michigan.
It’s also one that has perplexed many people for decades, even decades, since the election.
Why do people vote?
Why do Americans go to the polls?
And how could that explain why we still live in a country where, in the words of a recent New York Times piece, we are “not living in a democracy”?
There’s a lot going on here.
For starters, there are a lot of reasons why Americans vote.
First, the election has brought an outpouring of emotion.
Americans have felt their country slipping away in a way that no president has since World War II.
They are now watching a president who is clearly unfit for office.
They have watched a man who has lied and lied about his ties to Russia and Putin.
They watched a president, a man they believe is dangerous and unfit to hold office, who has undermined the institutions that should keep them safe.
And they have watched, repeatedly, that they are losing.
But even more important than the election is the underlying reason Americans are voting.
It is a very personal issue for Americans.
In the words, “I feel a certain way about this election,” a Gallup poll last year found that more than three-quarters of Americans believe the election was rigged, or that they believe they were cheated.
It has become increasingly clear to some observers, even to some Americans themselves, that the system is rigged.
That’s because there is something that happens when the election results are announced that has nothing to do with the actual election.
It happens when someone has won, and someone else is trying to get their vote back.
The American political system is designed to reward winning candidates, and to keep a small group of elites in power.
The American electoral system is, for the most part, designed to keep the vast majority of people who cast ballots from getting a say in the election that is ultimately decided by the people.
As a result, the system does not work well for any political party.
The only party that has managed to get itself elected is the party that won the popular vote, and it has been able to keep this system from working as well.
This year, the Republican Party is trying a new strategy.
In order to get its vote back, it has put forward its own plan for the election process, and that plan has been met with overwhelming public support.
It includes a series of promises to rein in the power of super PACs and outside groups, to crack down on voter fraud, to close loopholes in the voting laws, to make it harder for people to vote by mail, and so on.
These proposals have been widely supported by the American public, and some Republican members of Congress are now considering introducing a bill that would require all Americans to register to vote.
There are also proposals in Congress to create a national database of all the voters in the country, to use new voter identification laws to track down voters who may have moved from one state to another, and, most importantly, to stop the practice of giving out free ballots to people who can’t afford them.
All of these proposals are being considered by Republicans, and if they get their way, they would effectively overturn the system that they have built and are currently trying to undermine.
They would have the opportunity to overturn the very system that we have worked hard to build over the last few decades.
So why are Americans voting?
First of all, this is a great question to have, because people have a lot to answer for, but one way to start is to ask how many people actually voted.
If you ask people what they actually did, it’s a different story.
For the most people, voting is about taking part in a political party’s platform.
For the rest of us, it is about voting for a candidate who shares our values, our concerns, and our concerns about our country.
That candidate might be someone like Bernie Sanders, a progressive politician who, with some support from the Democratic establishment, is trying hard to break the stranglehold of corporate money in American politics.
In fact, the most important difference between voting and supporting a candidate is that voters do not usually vote to elect a candidate from their own party.
They vote to support someone who shares their values, who shares the issues that they care about, who is willing to listen to them, and who has a clear vision for our country that they think is best for the country.
There are lots of reasons