How to focus on the numbers in the US election
What you need to know about the latest election in the United States and around the world.
By John MacNamaraSenior WriterThe world’s most powerful democracies are in crisis.
It’s the biggest crisis of our time, and it threatens the very foundations of our democracy.
The world has never seen an election like this.
The United States has been in the grips of an election crisis since at least mid-March.
As the candidates, both Democrats and Republicans, began their campaign, there was little doubt that a victory by Donald Trump would trigger an unprecedented wave of protests across the country.
Trump had already claimed victory by the time the polls closed on February 27.
The events of the past week, however, have changed the course of American history, altering the trajectory of American democracy.
For weeks, Trump, as the frontrunner, had promised a victory that would usher in the era of the American dream, a sweeping, economic transformation that would unleash the potential of all Americans.
In the past, the American Dream has been a promise to the working class, the middle class and the poor.
It has always been a pledge to the most marginalized segments of society.
But in the past few years, that promise has been put on the line, and the stakes have never been higher.
In the past several weeks, the stakes are rising.
As a result, millions of Americans have lost their jobs, seen their savings dwindle and seen their personal savings plummet.
In some cases, this crisis has been fueled by the government’s failure to address systemic issues.
In others, it has been triggered by a rogue member of the government, who has used the power of the presidency to advance his own agenda.
On Tuesday, the House voted to strip the Republican president of his powers, which include the ability to fire his own Cabinet members.
But the Senate, which controls the presidency, has not acted.
On Wednesday, the Senate voted to block a $1.4 trillion tax cut for corporations and the wealthiest Americans.
It will likely fail.
On Thursday, the Supreme Court voted to uphold the Affordable Care Act.
But it could also be overturned.
And it could be overturned, and Trump could get away with it, too.
On Friday, the Justice Department and the FBI announced a new investigation into possible collusion between the Trump campaign and Russia to undermine the election.
The investigation is a serious matter, and we are asking the FBI to lead it.
On Saturday, the White House announced the resignation of Michael Flynn, Trump’s former national security adviser, after a series of questionable statements about his contacts with the Russian ambassador.
And on Sunday, the FBI director announced the dismissal of Robert Mueller, who is leading the probe.
On Monday, Trump announced he was withdrawing from the Paris Climate Agreement.
On Tuesday, President Obama said he was sending in a special envoy to negotiate a deal.
On Wednesday, Trump fired the National Security Advisor Michael Flynn over reports of undisclosed contacts between Trump campaign officials and Russia.
On Thursday, he signed a presidential memorandum suspending the Iran nuclear deal.
And on Friday, Trump signed a memorandum barring the Department of Homeland Security from assisting the State Department and U.S. Agency for International Development with the implementation of the Paris Agreement.
All of these decisions will have significant impact on millions of American jobs and the future of the country’s economic future.
On Sunday, Trump and his allies began the “pivot to Asia” that began in earnest on Friday.
The Trump administration has been seeking to undermine China and its rising power in Asia since the end of the Cold War.
Trump’s new strategy is a strategic shift that will have far-reaching consequences for the United Nations, the Asia-Pacific region and beyond.
It will require the United State to act as an anchor for Asian countries, especially Japan, South Korea, and other rising powers.
The United States will have to act independently to address China’s rising economic and political power.
The Chinese are not going to be satisfied until we are willing to accept their rule, they will not be satisfied with our being the most powerful country in the world, the most prosperous, and our military might.
The Trump administration, by contrast, will have an enormous opportunity to establish an effective alliance with Japan and South Korea.
It can then work with the Philippines, Vietnam and Malaysia to counter China’s growing influence and assert its economic and security interests in the region.
The shift to Asia will require us to take the most effective steps to address a number of global problems, including climate change, pandemics and poverty.
We can do that by reducing our dependence on fossil fuels and investing in renewables and other clean technologies.
We also need to get the United Kingdom, France and Germany to join our efforts to address climate change.
We need to address the root causes of rising inequality in the developed world.
And the United Nation’s Sustainable Development Goals have been an important step in this direction.
But we also need a more aggressive approach to climate change and more investment in renewable energy