TechCrunch article College elections have been an especially rough time for Democrats and Republicans alike, and the presidential race is shaping up to be even more so.
With the 2016 election less than a month away, here are eight things to know about the college-polling process.1.
The 2016 presidential race has been so close that the two candidates are now locked in a dead heat in their respective races.
But a lot of voters are still undecided about their preferred candidate.
Some are undecided because they have no choice, but others are not sure how they feel about a particular candidate.2.
It is worth noting that this is not the first time a Democratic presidential candidate has won the popular vote.
In 2008, former President Barack Obama won the Electoral College with 304 electoral votes.
The most recent presidential election was in 2012, when Democrat Hillary Clinton won the vote with 538 electoral votes, more than enough to win the election.3.
There are plenty of people who still want to vote.
Hillary Clinton is polling well, and there are still millions of undecided voters who would prefer not to cast a ballot.
The average age of voters is 46.4 years old, according to the Pew Research Center.
The poll conducted by the Associated Press and the Harvard/YouGov Political Research Institute found that 60 percent of voters said they would prefer to vote for someone other than the candidate they have already decided to vote to, but only 39 percent said they were undecided.4.
While the presidential election is still far from over, there are some good signs for Democrats.
Trump has been making headlines for his comments about how he wants to make sure black and Hispanic voters stay home in the future, which could hurt his chances with minority voters.
The AP/Yougov poll found that 62 percent of black voters, 70 percent of Hispanics, and 72 percent of whites said they want Trump to not go after immigrants and Muslims, while just 38 percent said the same about other groups.
The Pew Research survey found that more than six in 10 white voters, and more than seven in 10 black voters would not vote for Trump if he did that.5.
Hillary Rodham Clinton’s support among Democrats is growing, especially among younger voters.
According to the AP/ YouGov poll, 55 percent of Democratic voters under the age of 45 say they would back her in 2020, compared to 37 percent of older voters.
That is a major jump in support, especially for younger voters, who are less likely to vote in primaries.6.
It’s not just young voters that are changing their minds about Clinton.
More than half of women voters and a third of men said they are voting for someone else in the Democratic primary.7.
Many voters say they want a choice.
Clinton has the support of almost two-thirds of voters who are at least partially registered, according a YouGov survey.
Nearly a quarter of those voters said the Democratic Party should adopt a more diverse slate of candidates.8.
Clinton’s lead in the polls among white women is getting bigger.
The Clinton campaign has said that it will make its first female presidential candidate, Chelsea Clinton, its first African American presidential candidate and that it has a “woman-friendly” platform that includes expanding access to contraception and mental health services.
But it has not yet announced who will be its first woman running for president.