September 16, 2021

A few weeks ago, when we were discussing how to understand and react to the election, I said something like this: If you look at a political race, there are four major variables: partisanship, ideology, race and gender.

These are the kinds of things that make up the outcome.

We’ll look at those four variables in a moment, but first, let’s start with ideology.

You can use that as a starting point for a political story.

You’ll probably want to look at this in a different way than I did, because in 2016, it was not really possible to look objectively at the ideological differences between the major parties.

We still don’t have enough data on ideological preferences and voting behavior to draw meaningful conclusions about the outcomes of congressional races.

But we do have data on partisanship.

And ideology is a very good proxy for partisanship because it measures people’s beliefs about the policies and politics of a particular party.

For example, a person with a very conservative political ideology might vote for a Republican because they think that their party’s policies would be better for their economic well-being.

A person with an extreme ideological view might vote against a Democratic candidate because they believe that Democrats’ policies would make it harder for them to get ahead in a job market.

This is the basis for the partisan framing in our election coverage.

And this is what we see every four years.

The ideological framing in this election cycle is even more dramatic.

It was particularly striking because Republicans had the largest majority in the House.

The Democrats also had a majority in both chambers of Congress, and the President was elected in 2016.

This gave them the leverage to pass laws that were often unpopular in the public’s eyes.

They had to defend them, and they won.

This was not an isolated event.

For decades, the media has been telling the story of this election as if it were a contest between two political parties.

The news media has largely ignored the ideological framing of the election.

The reason for this, I think, is that we’re not talking about a campaign between two parties.

Instead, we’re talking about the Republican and Democratic parties at the federal level.

If you read news stories about the midterm elections, you will see a lot of emphasis on the fact that there were three Republican and three Democratic senators.

But this isn’t just about the Democrats.

Republicans were the dominant party in Congress, the President’s party, and both houses of Congress.

And if you think about the way that these two parties are represented in the United States Senate and House, it’s clear that Democrats have a real advantage in the Senate and that Republicans have an advantage in both houses.

What does this mean for the future of American politics?

For a long time, American politics has been dominated by two major parties and a minority of people are either strongly in one or both of the two parties’ camps.

It is this polarization that has led to two of the most important outcomes of the 20th century: the wars in Vietnam and Iraq, and economic inequality.

This polarization has made the politics of politics fundamentally different in the last two decades.

The election of Donald Trump, in particular, has brought the two sides of the American political divide to the center of the national conversation.

Trump is a candidate who is both unqualified and unqualified for the presidency.

He is a billionaire, he is a racist, he has contempt for the Constitution and he doesn’t respect the norms of democracy.

His views are completely outside the mainstream of American political thinking.

As a result, Americans are looking at the election in terms of two competing parties.

But when we look at these elections in terms on ideology, there is a clear distinction between the two.

It’s easy to be cynical about what will happen in 2018, but this is really the first time in the history of American elections that people have been looking at these issues in terms not of ideology but of ideology and race.

In other words, this election is about the future, not the past.

The future is a question of how we can keep the country moving forward in a way that is inclusive of all Americans, not just the rich and powerful.

In 2018, we’ll see the next two cycles of elections in a few months.

We will see if the current polarization of American society persists.

But if we look closely at what is going on, we will see that it has created a two-party system that has no mandate for a governing majority.

The way that the two political camps frame this election may not be what you want.

It might not even be what people would expect.

But it is what the two-parties have in common.

That is, both parties have been increasingly dependent on the support of wealthy people and corporations.

As our society becomes more and more diverse, the two party system has become increasingly difficult for the American people to support.

For this reason, we need to keep in mind that politics is an institution that needs to be