The game that made the US presidential election official
US presidential candidate Donald Trump has won a historic landslide victory, but the game he won to become the 45th president of the United States was one of the most divisive, divisive and divisive games of all time.
In the US, the election has been called a referendum on democracy, with more than 99% of voters voting to end their five-year term of President Barack Obama, a majority that Trump has long said he would respect.
The election was the most watched in history with millions of viewers watching the US televised election broadcast from a giant screen in Washington, DC.
The outcome was decided by 3.4 million votes cast in the election, more than half of them in the suburbs of Philadelphia.
Trump, who has not been elected to the presidency in a quarter of a century, has said that he would not accept a recount of the results in the city where he is from, but has not ruled out overturning the results of the vote.
“If I lose by more than 3.5 million votes, I’m going to go to a different country and I will accept a second round,” he told a rally in California on Monday.
“We’ve had so many votes that they don’t even know where they live, they don.
And that’s why they’re voting.
I’m not going to allow that to happen.”
Trump, speaking from the White House, said he was “very disappointed” with the outcome of the election.
“I’m very disappointed, but I have no intention of changing my mind,” he said.
“This is a victory for the people.”
The game has long been an object of debate between conservatives and liberals, with some calling it a simulation of “reality TV” and others calling it an attempt to legitimise authoritarian rule.
In his campaign, Trump has said he will not accept recounts.
“I’m not the kind of person who likes to do recounts,” he has said.
“There’s been a lot of problems with election integrity,” Trump told a group of supporters in Alabama on Monday, adding that he was also concerned about the legitimacy of voting results.
“And so it’s a big deal to me.”
Trump’s win was not the first to make the US look to its former Soviet allies for a political revolution.
In the wake of the US invasion of Afghanistan in 2001, the country was transformed from a secular, communist republic into the most heavily armed country in the world.
After the war ended in 2001 the US has relied on Afghanistan as a base for US wars in Afghanistan and Iraq, but in 2014 the US pulled out of the country.