What we don’t know about 2020 presidential elections article The race to be America’s next president is a tight race, with more than 50 percent of precincts reporting and less than four weeks before Election Day.

The stakes are high.

But, as the race continues, we don, too, need to know what we don t know about what is shaping up to be a defining election in our nation’s history.

So we have compiled a list of questions that will help us answer some of the more fundamental questions about the 2020 presidential race.

1.

How much money will the campaigns spend?

How much does the campaign spend?

The most recent campaign finance reports show that the Democratic National Committee has raised about $7.2 million in the final month of the campaign, which is about the same amount that Mitt Romney spent in the last month of his campaign.

This is a drop in the bucket compared to what he raised in the run-up to Election Day last year, when he spent almost $12 million.

The Republican National Committee also has raised more than $7 million since the start of the year, about $3 million more than Romney did.

But it’s a drop compared to his spending last year.

The big difference this year is that the DNC and RNC have been able to raise and spend a lot more money than they did in 2012.

This will be a huge issue in the presidential race in 2020.

2.

What kind of money does the campaigns raise?

As of July 1, the Democratic and Republican campaigns had spent $4.8 billion, or about $4,300 per primary elector.

The candidates and their super PACs have also spent $1.2 billion on TV ads, radio ads, and other advertising, according to the Center for Responsive Politics.

Some of the spending was for smaller groups that are not candidates.

In some cases, these groups are not registered as political action committees.

But most of the money is going to the presidential campaigns, which have spent more than twice as much as their Democratic and Republicans counterparts combined.

3.

How are the campaigns spending their money?

The money campaigns are spending this election season is an important metric that helps them predict how much money they will need to run ads, mailings, and online ads in the general election.

But a lot of it is also going to Super PACs, which are political action committee that can raise unlimited money from wealthy donors, which can be used to spend on advertising, mailers, and robocalls.

While it’s hard to say how much is going into Super PACs because the IRS does not require candidates and PACs to disclose their spending, we do know that a lot is going directly into Super PAC coffers.

The most prominent Super PAC, Priorities USA Action, raised more money in 2016 than any other candidate, but it has spent a lot less than its Democratic counterpart.

4.

Who are the candidates?

The candidates are running as independents.

But they have each declared themselves to be part of a political party and are running for the White House on the party ticket.

They are all running on a ticket of their own, and they are competing against each other in an attempt to make sure that each candidate gets a fair shot to win.

5.

Will the parties continue to pay their candidates?

No, but the parties are moving toward a system where the parties will pay their presidential candidates a certain amount of money based on the number of delegates they win.

Candidates will also be required to disclose where they plan to raise money.

This could mean raising more money on the campaign trail or spending more money for TV ads.

6.

What is the Democratic primary process?

The Democratic presidential primary is held annually on April 26 in the Democratic-controlled state of California.

The primary process is very similar to the primary process in the United States House of Representatives.

The process begins with the Democratic nominee, who is then named the nominee by the majority of the party’s members, winning the nomination by a majority vote of the delegates at their national convention.

This primary is not an independent nomination process.

It is a formal party nomination process where the party delegates vote on who the candidate is to be.

The candidate must receive a majority of votes from at least a majority party of delegates in order to win the nomination.

The party then formally elects the president and vice president, who then hold office for a four-year term.

7.

What are the rules for the Republican primaries?

In general, Republican primaries are held on February 1 and March 4.

The primaries in Nevada, South Carolina, and Colorado are held March 1 and April 1.

The states where the Republican contests are held are Nevada, Arizona, Georgia, Indiana, New Mexico, and Texas.

The 2016 Republican primaries were held in Nevada and South Carolina.

8.

Who is the vice president of the United State?

The vice president is the leader of the Republican Party.

In 2016, the