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Greg Abbott announces new restrictions on sanctuary cities Now Playing President Trump signs an executive order expanding background checks on gun purchases Now Playing Former New York Mayor Rudy Giuliani says Trump ‘should be ashamed’ of himself Now Playing Obama says he is ‘not going to run for president again’ but will step down when he’s done With a few weeks left until the 2020 election, there’s a lot of uncertainty about the 2020 candidates.

But one thing is clear: All of them have a lot to prove, and the more they do, the more the public will start to question their ability to serve as president.

So how can we use social media to help our favorite candidates win?

First, it’s important to understand what kind of impact social media is having on elections in general.

According to an analysis by the Pew Research Center, social media has played an increasingly important role in election-related events over the past five years, with almost 80% of all social media mentions between 2016 and 2020 tied to presidential campaigns.

That means that the more people know about your candidate and the election in general, the better they are likely to get out there.

In this election cycle, we’re seeing this effect at a very high level.

The Pew Research study found that in the last week before the election, Twitter and Facebook users were heavily involved in the election.

The same week that Donald Trump was announced as the Republican nominee, more than three-quarters of all mentions of him on Twitter were from the platform.

During the final days before the elections, Facebook users spent more than two hours a day on the platform, and Twitter users spent an average of over three hours a week on the site.

Social media also has a direct impact on the electoral process.

For example, Facebook’s “Trending Topics” feature allows users to share articles from around the web with friends and followers.

In recent elections, these users have been key in helping their favorite candidates gain attention.

This has helped the candidates gain some traction among the broader population.

The other advantage of social media in this election is that it can be used to build momentum for your candidate.

Facebook’s political team has used its power to build up momentum on Twitter to help candidates like Hillary Clinton and Bernie Sanders get their message out.

If you’re a campaign that has built momentum on social media, it can help you to make more noise as the election nears.

For candidates that don’t have a big online presence, a small online campaign is all they need to build an organization and get people to talk about their issues.

But even if you’re not able to build a substantial organization, a well-run campaign can have an impact on a political race.

With a strong digital presence,

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