In Arizona, a conservative state that is being fought and was the strength of Republican John McCain, Democrats expect to win a seat in the United States Senate.
| 07.11.2018 at 03:26

By Corine Lesnes (Phoenix, Arizona, special envoy)

Donald Trump was able to hold a rally on Tuesday, November 6, a referendum on his presidency, it is the great time away. In the poll of the Church of God of the Community of the Valley in the capital of Arizona, Phoenix, the voters do not refer to the tenant of the White House.
The 18th district is very divided: one-third of Republicans, a third of Democrats and the rest who claim to be independent. In 2016, the voters turned their heads to Hillary Clinton, but with one voice. Here, "there are private neighborhoods and some of the most expensive streets in Phoenix," says Democratic lawyer Don Johnsen, who arrived with his 17-year-old daughter, Hanna, to distribute pamphlets to voters who still need information after two months of incessant television ads.
Voters are numerous, but silent, as if they were afraid they would trigger a controversy by adding the conversation.
Lauren, 35, an administrative executive at a health center admits to hesitate to travel. "My mother wanted me to vote by mail. She feared that there were incidents. The country is" horribly "divided, adding:" It is scary that this culture of violence rises up from below. Lauren – who prefers not to give her name – reasoned her mother and decided to come and vote in person. "I am black, I am a woman. I wanted to be sure that someone thinks about me."

Some "hiccups"
In the 2016 elections, Arizona stood out with endless queues in the absence of sufficient voting tables. On November 6, observers reported "sobs", low computers, insufficient reports of reports, but nothing comparable.
Jason Guzman, 18, terminal student and part-time mechanic in a store …

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