U.S. presidential election to compete evenly or fiercely in five of the remaining six states

U.S. presidential election to compete evenly or fiercely in five of the remaining six states November 6 at 4:54 a.m.

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Two days after the vote, the U.S. presidential election is still working. Former Vice President Biden of the Democratic Party is nearing the acquisition of the 270 electoral candidates needed to win the election, but there is an even or fierce competition in five of the remaining six states.

The U.S. presidential election has been held in six states, including the hard-fested eastern Pennsylvania and western Arizona, just five days after the vote, and voting is still on the way.

To win the election, he needs to win 270 of the majority of the electors assigned to each state in the United States, and so far President Trump has won a total of 214 in florida, a hard-fested state, while Mr. Biden is nearing victory, with 253 winning in Wisconsin and Michigan, which President Trump last won.

In five of the remaining six states, the estimated voter turnout is 76% to 99%, but the difference between the two candidates’ votes is an even or intense competition from 0.2 points to about 2 points.

On the other hand, the election board of the district where the population is most concentrated in western Arizona has 270,000 absentees votes, and the voting process is likely to continue until the end of the year, and the media that has communicated the winning certainity of each state seems to be carefully assessing the status of the votes.

Against this situation, President Trump posted on Twitter on May 5 that he should “stop the tally” and once again appealed for the tally of postal ballots to be cut off after the day of the vote, which he said was fraudulent.

The camp has appealed for an inseale of the tally in the fiercely frayed states, and while supporters of the president are also pushing for the tally to be canceled and pushing to the polls, demonstrations calling for the continuation of the tally are also taking place in various places, and the ripples of conflict over the voting process are spreading.