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Home https://server7.kproxy.com/servlet/redirect.srv/sruj/smyrwpoii/p2/ US https://server7.kproxy.com/servlet/redirect.srv/sruj/smyrwpoii/p2/ After the abolition of presidential losses, popular voting movements are gaining momentum in the states: NPR

After the abolition of presidential losses, popular voting movements are gaining momentum in the states: NPR



Hillary Clinton agreed after losing in the presidential election in 2016, although Clinton gained more than 3 million votes at national level than Donald Trump.

Andrew Harnick / AP


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Andrew Harnick / AP

Hillary Clinton agreed after losing in the presidential election in 2016, although Clinton gained more than 3 million votes at national level than Donald Trump.

Andrew Garnik / AP

An attempt to bypass the electoral college is gaining momentum in the mountainous West. who will win every state.

This plan only takes effect if the law is passed in the states representing the electoral majority. This threshold is 270 votes, which is the same amount that is needed to win the presidential election.

the cycles that the Democrat lost to the presidency, winning a popular vote. 2016 was the most striking example when Hillary Clinton won 3 million more votes than Donald Trump, but lost the election. It was the highest percentage ever for those who won the popular vote, but lost the voters' panel.

And although most of the country has expressed support for the presidency, the man who received the largest number of votes – 55 percent in the latest poll of the Pew Research Center – there is a sharp partisan discrepancy. Three quarters of Democrats are in favor of amending the Constitution, but less than a third of Republicans.

So far, 11 states – including New York, California and New Jersey – have joined forces with the 98-voice District of Columbia to reach its goal.

Colorado seems ready to join as the 12th state. The state's legislature passed the law on Thursday, and Governor Jared Polis is expected to sign it. In New Mexico, the law is awaiting consideration in the State Senate after the House has approved it earlier this month.

Coastal USA, especially in places where Democrats have full control over the state government.

John Koza designed the plan and led the organization behind it. Goza has also co-inventorted a lottery ticket from scratch and taught computing in Stanford. However, he turned his attention to the electoral college, but after the disappointment with the laws of "the winner-to take everything"

Goza said that the rules are that the candidates for the presidency compete only in several states. He acknowledged that it could be a potential loophole in the Constitution – that although the Voters' Constitutions did not say that the candidate winning the state should get all his electoral votes.

"The political power to choose the President was largely provided by the founders of the state legislatures," said Koz. "And over the years, they adopted various laws that define how to distribute the electoral votes of their states."

In fact, Maine and Nebraska do not have a "win-win-win system." They allocate their electoral votes to presidential candidates from the congress with additional two electoral votes that arrive at the winner of the state.