Just three months away from the presidential election in the U.S., what does it look like for the two major candidates?
On November 3, millions of Americans will choose to either re-elect President Donald Trump or elevate former Vice-President Joe Biden. For now, the polls suggest a victory for Biden.
Trump has been criticized for his handling of the coronavirus pandemic, the resulting economic downturn and social unrest in the country.
- Mary C. Curtis is a columnist for the political publication Roll Call
- Eric Bolling is a political commentator and host of the program, ‘America This Week.
- Aaron Mate is Host of “Pushback with Aaron Maté” on The Grayzone
- Joel Rubin is a Democratic Party strategist
'You can't delay 2020 election'
Top Republicans reject US President Trump's suggestionhttps://t.co/6kqKVQeUoY
— BBC News (World) (@BBCWorld) July 30, 2020
The national political landscape in the US has clearly and significantly shifted in Joe Biden's favor since he emerged as the Democratic Party's presumptive nominee back in March just as the public health emergency was taking hold https://t.co/hMAzJhhDYY
— CNN International (@cnni) August 3, 2020
As Joe Biden met with reporters, his list of talking points was captured by an @AP photographer. The notes suggest the Democratic presidential candidate is eager to defuse any tensions with Kamala Harris, a top contender in his search for a vice president. https://t.co/vFmuQmBSam
— The Associated Press (@AP) July 29, 2020
Unless Trump plans to occupy the White House illegally, a postponed election wouldn’t keep him in office.
In fact, it could well usher in an unelected President Joe Bidenhttps://t.co/FVUI8CKu4n
— POLITICO (@politico) July 31, 2020