It brings together resources already available, including National Electoral Pool exit polls, American National Election Research, and the Voting and Registration App for Current Population Surveys, in the hopes of helping researchers further improve their understanding of elections and the electorate in the country. 2016 and addressing complex issues such as the role of race and education in candidate preferences in 2016. The analysis in this report uses the post-election voting preference survey reports of 2016 (conducted from November 29 to December 12, 2016) among those determined to have voted using official voting protocols. These voter files become available several months after the elections.
They compared the voter list with the results of district-level elections (the smallest geographic unit for measuring the number of votes) to measure the degree of change that occurred in each region between 2012 and 2016. As John McCormack pointed out, the total vote difference between these states is 107,330 votes. Fewer than 80,000 votes, less than the capacity of a football stadium in the country, where there are more than 135 million votes. Clinton is the presidential candidate with the second most votes in history.
Trump won the 44th victory in county history (in 54 elections) with 2.5 million fewer votes. The 2016 election was marked by unconventional and divisive campaign activities, and the county election results brought a stunning and shocking victory for Republican Donald Trump. In the opinion of many political analysts, as a shocking shock, Trump and his nationalist and nationalist campaign won 304 votes with Clinton 227. When the dust settled, Clinton won 65,853,516 (48.5%) popular votes (48.5%). Trump won by a margin of 62,984,825 (46.4%), which is the largest margin of victory ever achieved by a failed candidate, making her the fifth presidential candidate in American history to win the general election but lose the election.