In lieu of employing an advice columnist, Inverse uses a Python script and some light math to average out the many, many, many opinions the internet has on any given subject. This remains an imperfect science.
I’ve tried to avoid as much chatter about the 2016 presidential race as possible, but that’s getting harder as it’s getting more real. When should I start getting alarmed?
Concerned in Colorado
Two grown men running for president met in a storage closet last night. The Democratic and Republican frontrunners racked up wins Tuesday, along with delegates, as each consolidated a lead.
It’s still over a year until the United States votes on its next president, and all signs point to a wild and wooly in the country’s history.
Then we do the exact opposite privately. Searches for “Move to Canada” are higher than at any time in Google history.
They call it Super Tuesday. Chris Christie gazed up at the back of Donald Trump.
Carson’s campaign to try to put to bed the issue of his two-term presidency, he was among the most polarizing figures in United States votes on its next presidency, he was among the most polarizing figures in United States votes. By the time he had served out the end of his two-term president met in a storage closet.
The meeting now has many people just shaking their heads at his recent comments. Trump told the cameras, confidently, “I’m a conservative, but I’m a commonsense conservative.”
Blame Andrew Jackson for the strangeness. Even if the 2016 election turns out to be breathtakingly chaotic, it will have nothing on 1836 — one of the weirdest elections: By the time he had served out the end of his own inner circle by endorsing Trump’s campaign, to try to put to bed the issue of his dirty campaign tricks. As President Martin Van Buren.
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