Election 2016: What you need to know about the races and who is on the ballot

By Tim PearceBBC News1 [email protected] race for the presidency has been decided, but the contest is not over yet.

The US is not due to vote until late next week, but this is a pivotal election period for America.

The US Presidential Election is the most important in the world, and its outcome will shape the world for years to come.

But how are the results shaping up?

What are the political implications?

Here’s everything you need information about. 

What is the US Presidential election?

What is a presidential election?

The US presidential election is held every four years in the US, and the result is decided by a series of state and local elections.

The result of each election is decided on the basis of a popular vote.

This means that the winner is the person who gets the most votes in each state.

States that hold elections on a regular basis elect presidents by popular vote, and this election is no different.

In each state, a person will receive an equal number of votes in order to be elected President.

This process can take up to 18 months.

In the US elections, the candidates will face off in a head-to-head contest for the White House.

This is called the race for President.

Who is on trial?

Candidates in the race to be the next President are charged with various crimes ranging from corruption to crimes involving weapons of mass destruction.

They are charged under the Espionage Act of 1917 and a variety of other US laws, and are not allowed to have any contact with foreign countries.

This includes not having any contacts with a foreign government.

Candidates must be in jail in order for the case to be taken further.

Candidate trials have been held in federal courts in the United States since 1973.

Candace Bush, the daughter of former President George W Bush, was charged with four counts of espionage for sharing intelligence information with the Russian government.

She was convicted and spent three years in prison in 2009, but her conviction was overturned in 2012.

She is now the third woman to be prosecuted under the espionage laws.

Candice Miller, the widow of former Vice President Dick Cheney, was sentenced to five years in jail after she was charged under a charge of conspiracy to commit espionage for allegedly helping to set up a secret meeting between Russian President Vladimir Putin and Donald Trump in 2016.

She has since released a statement in which she said she did not intend to reveal classified information.

What is Election Day?

Election Day is the day on which voters go to the polls to vote.

In many parts of the US and in many countries around the world this is the official day to vote, but in the Democratic Republic of Congo, which has been ruled by the Movement for Democratic Change (MDC), people have started to celebrate the day differently.

Candidacy is not allowed, so candidates are allowed to be seen wearing traditional election attire, and wearing campaign posters and t-shirts.

However, there are also strict dress codes, and in the case of some candidates the candidate has to be accompanied by a campaign manager to the polling station.

Candles are not permitted, as they can be seen as offensive to women.

There are also rules around the number of candidates, the timing of the voting and the timing at which people can vote.

There is also a period of time between the polls when people can get drunk and vote.

There is also an election-day parade, where candidates and their supporters can march to polling stations. 

Who are the candidates?

Candidate candidates are chosen by state legislatures and elected by the voters of their respective states.

Candidates must have been elected in their respective state.

In 2018, former President Barack Obama defeated Republican challenger Donald Trump by more than 7 percentage points, winning the popular vote in every state.

But in some states, Hillary Clinton beat Trump in the Electoral College, but lost the popular votes in several states, including North Carolina, Michigan and Wisconsin.

The Democrats hold power in most states, but Republicans hold a significant majority of state legislatures.

The Republicans hold all three branches of state government, as well as the Whitehouse, the Senate and the House of Representatives.

What are the campaigns?

The Democratic and Republican parties have both traditionally operated in the same way.

Candidate candidates spend time campaigning across the country, usually during the primary elections.

But the 2016 election saw the rise of a new breed of campaigning that took the focus away from the presidential race. 

Candidate campaigns are now called “voters-powered campaigns”.

Candidate presidential campaigns, which are typically run by small groups of volunteers, are often led by local politicians and community groups.

They tend to focus on issues like healthcare, education and income inequality.

Candide candidates have also used social media to reach out to voters, as a way of reaching out to different demographics and to highlight their views on issues