USA Today / (Photo: AP)The election of Donald Trump as president marked a turning point in American politics, and in many ways, the Trump era was the turning point of American political history.
The election marked the end of a long and bitter partisan conflict that began in earnest in the 1980s and has since been marked by bitter disputes over policy, race and identity.
It also ushered in a political and cultural renaissance for the Republican Party, whose electoral prospects for the 2020 elections are now in serious doubt.
As president, Trump has repeatedly cast doubt on the legitimacy of the 2016 election and has called for a “rigged system” that would “make us look bad” if he wins in November.
While the electoral college is the ultimate guarantor of a candidate’s election, Trump said that he will have the power to overturn it if he is elected.
While his policies are not in line with the party’s official platform, some Republican leaders have said that Trump has the right to make such a move without having to go through Congress.
Trump has repeatedly said that the election is illegitimate and that he plans to overturn the results if he loses.
But as Trump has made clear, he will not be doing so.
In the first part of this three-part series, USA TODAY’s political reporters and political analysts will examine what happens when an incumbent president attempts to alter the outcome of an election and what the consequences are for his party if he does.
In the second part, we will look at what happens if the president’s actions backfire.
For the next five weeks, USA Today will publish stories highlighting the issues, people and issues shaping the 2016 presidential election, and their impact on American politics.
In this second part of the series, we’ll discuss what happens in the next year and what lessons can be learned from this election.
On Dec. 19, President Donald Trump spoke at the National Prayer Breakfast, in which he reiterated his plan to use executive orders to overturn an election that he said he did not win.
The events of the last few weeks have raised many questions about the legitimacy and integrity of the upcoming presidential election.
Here are some of the key points we want to cover:If Trump wins the election, the first order of business is to make sure he has the power in the Senate to undo the results of the election.
The Republican-led Senate is controlled by Republicans who have been reluctant to take up the president.
If Republicans control the Senate, they would have the ability to override the president with a simple majority vote, which would require them to overturn a majority of the vote.
The Senate is also controlled by Democrats who have generally supported the president in recent years.
If Democrats control the upper chamber, they could block the president from appointing a Supreme Court justice or blocking an agency nominee.
President Trump, flanked by Vice President Mike Pence, speaks during a White House signing ceremony at the White House in Washington, D.C., U.S., December 19, 2020.
(Photo: Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images)If Democrats control both chambers of Congress, they are in a better position to block the administration.
Democrats are unlikely to support a president who is seen as a threat to the institution of the presidency, and if the Senate and House are split, it would be up to Democrats to decide whether to block a nominee or a Supreme Justice.
The president would also need to get a majority in the House of Representatives to override any Supreme Court nominees, but this is not the case in most U.K. House elections.
The Trump administration would need to gain 60 votes in the 60-member House of Commons to override a president’s veto of a Supreme State Court nominee, or to block President Trump’s Supreme Court nominee from being confirmed.
The GOP is already looking to fill vacancies on the Supreme Court in the 2018 midterm elections, and there are two high-profile cases that could come up in that scenario.
One is that of Justice Antonin Scalia, who died in February.
In that case, if the Republican-controlled House votes against the president, the court could be replaced by the next president, but Republicans in Congress have promised to not consider the idea of a “re-hearing” on his death.
In addition, there is the potential to fill the Supreme Judicial Court vacancy in Alabama.
The Trump administration has been in talks with the Senate Judiciary Committee, which has been looking for a replacement for Justice Clarence Thomas, and Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell said that if he was in his seat he would support a vote to confirm Thomas as Supreme Court Justice.
Trump’s plan is also at odds with the bipartisan approach of former President Barack Obama.
In his first term, Obama appointed six of the 10 members of the Court, but the Democrats on the Senate Banking, Housing, and Urban Affairs Committee voted against confirmation of two of them, including the court’s current justice, Samuel Alito. Trump has