You may not be surprised to hear that Trump has a habit of taking things out of context.
Here are a few examples of how to spot and deal with the worst distortions in his press coverage.
The claim Trump has lost the election.
It is true that the election is still not in the books and that the Electoral College does not have a winner.
But there is no way to know the precise margin.
That is because Trump has claimed the election has been “rigged” and called for electors to vote for him in “correctional primaries.”
That is a lie.
It was only in February that a group of electors in Alabama, including the state’s Republican Party chair, Roy Moore, said they would vote for Trump instead of Clinton.
Trump is wrong about this.
In fact, he was wrong in December when he said that the electoral college is “rigging the election.”
The false claim the election was stolen.
The president said there were “millions of people that voted illegally” in the 2016 election.
The Electoral College, which counts all voters, was set up in order to account for that.
But it has a history of using methods that allow fraud to be concealed, as happened in the 2000 election in Florida, when the state mistakenly excluded about 7 million voters who registered and voted during the early voting period.
And there was a time when it was not illegal for a voter to vote in more than one state.
But the U.S. Supreme Court has long held that it is illegal for one person to vote more than once in a single election.
The falsehood that Trump won the popular vote.
While Trump has not admitted to this, he has claimed that he won the election by a “majority” of 2.8 million votes.
This is a claim that has been repeated by both Democrats and Republicans.
The actual margin is closer to 3.5 million.
The Trump campaign has been accused of falsely claiming this, too.
The lie that Trump “won the popular-vote election.”
Trump said on Feb. 3 that he “won by a landslide.”
The electoral college actually counts votes for every state.
The national popular vote was about 3.6 million, not 3.8.
Trump’s team has said that Trump actually won the electoral vote by about 9.5 percent.
But, in the end, it would be hard to argue with the results.
FiveThirtyEight’s Nate Silver says that Trump only won by about 1.5 points.
The winner of the popular ballot is based on the votes of the people who cast ballots.
The electoral vote is based solely on the popular votes of all eligible voters.
It’s the system of awarding electoral votes that matters.
The fact that Trump’s supporters, including some of his cabinet members, are claiming that he lost the popular count does not make his claim that he was “won” any less of a lie than other claims about his victory.
The charge that Trump lost the electoral votes.
Trump said that he did not win the popular or electoral vote, and that it was “far more important than any of us thought.”
There is no evidence to support this claim.
We’ve looked at it a number of times in our coverage of Trump, and we have never found evidence to suggest that there was an electoral college win.
The popular vote is the most important voting system in our country and it is one that has historically been fairly easy to win.
But Trump’s claim that it’s more important that Trump loses the popular than it is that he wins the electoral is an attempt to distract from his own failures and to suggest he doesn’t understand how important it is for his voters to vote.
The most important thing to remember is that the popular and electoral vote count equally.
So, for example, if Trump loses by 1.1 percentage points in a national popular election, that’s about 1,000 more votes than he would need to win the Electoral.
The difference in electoral votes matters a lot because it helps to determine who the president will be.
And the number of votes the president needs to win an election matters a little too.
We also look at other claims that Trump makes about the popular election.
Trump has repeatedly claimed that the people of Wisconsin “went wild” and won the state for Trump, even though it was the other way around.
In reality, the state won by less than 1 percent.
He has also repeated claims that millions of people voted illegally in 2016.
But these claims are false.
There was a record number of provisional ballots cast in the state, and Wisconsin has a process for verifying that voters are who they say they are.
The assertion that “millennials” are responsible for the loss.
Trump often claims that his base of supporters are “millennial voters” who voted for Trump in “millenials.”
But there’s no evidence that Trump is right about that.
Trump and his supporters are predominantly white.
A CNN poll in December found that about