A new study from the Center for Media and Democracy found that the 2016 presidential election was “the most consequential election of our time” and that Trump was “a dangerous dictator” who should be ousted from office.
The study was published on Tuesday in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences.
“The election was the biggest public-policy crisis of the 21st century, and the 2016 U.S. presidential election marks the biggest national-security crisis since World War II,” the study says.
“The 2016 election was not a partisan or partisan-aligned one, but it was a consequential election in which Democrats had a clear advantage.”
The study is based on data gathered by the Center on Media and Democratic Institutions at the University of California, Berkeley.
It’s based on a dataset that was used in a 2015 survey of Americans by the Pew Research Center.
It is a list of “public opinion surveys conducted in the U.K., France, Germany, Australia, Canada, the U, and U.A.E.”
It was published in the American Sociological Review in 2017 and it has since been updated.
The study finds that “Trump won the popular vote by more than 2.5 million ballots.”
It’s also possible that Trump won the electoral college by nearly 2.3 million votes, according to the study.
But those two factors are not enough to change the outcome of the election.
A new study published in Politico found that Democrats’ electoral college loss was a more consequential loss than the 2016 race was.
Democrats lost the popular-vote vote by an average of about 0.4 percentage points, according with the Politico study.
That’s a substantial difference from the 0.2-point difference between the 2016 and 2016 presidential races.
A large chunk of the 2016 electoral college was tied at the national level.
The majority of states won by Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton were in the Northeast, the South, the Midwest, and parts of the West.
Trump won only about one-fifth of the electoral votes, and he lost nearly half of them.
The new study finds the most consequential electoral-college loss of the last half-century is actually a Republican victory in Alabama, where the state had been competitive in the presidential election.
That was the case in the 2016 elections, but Democrats had won Alabama since 1980.
The 2016 results were tied in a narrow election in the Southern state in 2000.