How the 2016 election unfolded, from the beginning to the end

The 2016 election season was not what it seemed.

Trump, Hillary Clinton and Bernie Sanders all had their own controversies to deal with, and it seemed that the only people who mattered were the ones who were watching.

The media’s coverage of the race was mostly focused on the two candidates’ controversies and the issues they faced.

It was a good way to make sure everyone was paying attention.

The problems began to emerge in earnest after the first debate, when Trump was repeatedly accused of sexual assault.

The Republican nominee was accused of grabbing women by the genitals, grabbing their breasts, groping their genitals, kissing them without their consent and grabbing their genitals.

The allegations were a complete surprise to many Americans, and Trump was forced to release a long, detailed statement to address them.

The statement, which was eventually released in full, was a lot more than just a retraction and apology, it was a full-throated repudiation of all of his previous statements and actions.

The rest of the media was also caught off guard.

The election of 2016 was seen as a referendum on the 2016 campaign.

Trump was not going to be allowed to win and the entire country was going to have to decide if they wanted a leader who would lead them through the long, hard slog of electing the president who they would be voting for.

Trump’s statements on the campaign trail were not always well received by voters.

He was often criticized for his inflammatory rhetoric, his bombastic, brash style and his habit of lying to the American people.

But his performance at the debate was an aberration from the candidate he was supposed to be, one who would fight for the interests of working Americans, especially those who are in the middle class and those who depend on the government for a living.

Trump had a long track record of making incendiary statements about minorities, immigrants and the LGBT community, and the 2016 Republican nominee would go on to win the election.

Trump also had a history of racism and bigotry.

He had a habit of attacking minorities with derogatory names like “Pocahontas” and he was known for mocking the disabled and mocking women.

Many Americans were upset by his treatment of African-Americans, who he called “superpredators” and who were often victims of gang violence.

His racist statements about Mexicans and Mexicans in general caused widespread anger.

The 2016 Republican candidate’s actions during the 2016 presidential campaign caused many Americans to turn to the polls and cast their ballot for the first time in a presidential election.

But Trump was unable to shake off his reputation for sexism and racism.

This was the same man who had previously accused Bill Clinton of raping a woman, and who had bragged about his ability to sexually assault women, while he was a reality TV star.

His campaign was losing, and he needed to make a dramatic change in order to get reelected.

And so, he began a series of Twitter rants that focused on how he was being unfairly maligned by the media and the American public.

He attacked the media, attacked Clinton and attacked the Democratic Party, all in the name of fighting the “establishment.”

He also launched attacks on the media for the way it treated his accusers.

Trump repeatedly attacked the news media, and even threatened to sue the news organizations that broke the news about his accusants.

Trump accused the media of being biased and biased against him.

He even threatened a boycott of news organizations he did not like.

And he also used his Twitter account to make inflammatory, hateful statements.

In many ways, the 2016 2016 election was a referendum, or at least a proxy war, on the entire election process.

The candidates were being forced to answer questions that were going to impact their political futures, and to do so in ways that were very uncomfortable to Americans.

There were a lot of factors that had to do with this, but one of the most glaring ones was the way that Trump and his surrogates used Twitter.

Trump did not have a traditional media platform.

Instead, he would create his own social media platforms, called @realDonaldTrump, where he would send out his own messages to his followers, with a few other people he chose.

For example, he might post a tweet where he had an important point, like “A lot of people are saying that the media is biased against me,” or “I’m having a bad night and it’s affecting my campaign,” or a quote from one of his favorite books.

But instead of having an official platform, Trump was using Twitter to create a platform that was just for him, for his supporters, for himself and his followers.

It wasn’t just a way to reach out to his fans and keep them engaged, it wasn’t even a way for him to be heard.

Trump would also post on Twitter under his own name.

He used it as a way of sending his message to the world, where it would be amplified and shared far more than it would in traditional media.

He would use Twitter as a means of controlling and influencing