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President Garrett Walker

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About President Garrett Walker

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    45th President of the United States
  • Birthday 12/22/1999

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    Politics. Music. House of Cards.


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  1. An Electoral History of the United States of America

    Final Results of the 2020 Elections Popular vote: Franken/Sinema: 79,174,289, 53.9% LePage/Palin: 66,233,027, 45.1% Stein/Bakara: 801,530, 0.5% Petersen/Kokesh: 789,236, 0.5% (Played as: Franken) Congress House: Democrats: 257 (up 32) Republicans: 178 (down 32) Speaker: Nancy Pelosi Senate: Democrats: 55 (up 9) Republicans: 45 (down 9) Majority Leader: Chuck Schumer
  2. An Electoral History of the United States of America

    November 26, 2020 Bruce gathered with his family for Thanksgiving. He'd only ever enjoyed the occasion as long as the conversation steered well clear of politics, as Bruce was the only one who was a Democrat. The family broke down something like this: Bruce: proud Franken voter, both in the primaries and the general Mom: liked Franken on SNL, so-so on his policies but voted for him in the general to stop LePage Dad: liked Franken on SNL but dislikes his policies and didn't want a "lesbian" VP, so voted for LePage, ostensibly begrudgingly Aunt: quietly pulled lever for LePage since he has an "R" next to his name Uncle: radical Libertarian Petersen voter Grandparents, grand-aunt, and grand-uncle: Staunch LePage supporters, voted for Trump in the 2016 primaries [this is based off my actual family so you can imagine I'm really looking forward to Thanksgiving conversations this year] Anyway, the 2020 election was still not settled, so this year would be especially fun! Florida's recounts had flipped the election back and forth and the most recent count put LePage ahead by 131 votes. Right as Bruce sat down at the table and started listening as Grammy complained about the "inner-city people" moving into her neighborhood, who she saw as driving up crime rates and lowering property values [I wish I was making this up], a notification from the Washington Post popped up on Bruce's phone. Florida State Secretary: Batch of Thousands of Misplaced Absentee Ballots Found "The Secretary of State of Florida announced that the nearly 60,000 missing absentee ballots, whose misplacement has been known for weeks, have been found. They will be counted 'as soon as possible,' and may even allow the state to be called by the end of the day." Finally! Closure! Bruce really hoped it'd lead to the election of Al Franken to the White House, but he didn't get his hopes up. -------------------------------------------------------------- It was 11:30 PM, and Bruce was about to drive back to his parent's house to spend the night before heading back to College Park in the morning. He got another notification. Florida State Secretary: State to be Called "Within the Hour" ------------------------------------------------------------- 9%. 13 million votes. That was (roughly) the margin separating Al Franken, the popular vote winner, from Paul LePage, who might still win the Electoral College. The thought of Franken winning by that much while losing among the only 538 people that actually matter made Bruce physically sick to his stomach. So when he got home and felt the familiar buzz of a notification from WaPo in his pocket, he hesitantly fished his phone out of his pea coat's inner breast pocket, and, with cautious optimism, read the headline. FLORIDA SECRETARY OF STATE CERTIFIES THAT FRANKEN WON STATE BY 12,854 VOTES, MAKING HIM 49TH PRESIDENT OF THE UNITED STATES Bruce was ecstatic. A new President! No more feeling of constant humiliation and shame whenever the President was brought up. No more wondering if the President viewed all of his constituents as equal or whether he felt some were inherently inferior. Also, now Sarah Palin will not be next in line for the most powerful position on Earth. ----------------------------------------------------
  3. An Electoral History of the United States of America

    Definitely Austin Petersen's fault: Also I find it odd that NC and IA went for Franken while MI, WI, and PA did not (though all of those states were decided by at most a margin of 0.8%, and PA was 0.2%)
  4. An Electoral History of the United States of America

    3:00 AM "Alaska has gone to President LePage, who has also gained a 247 vote lead in Florida. There will definitely be an automatic recount in that state."
  5. An Electoral History of the United States of America

    1:00 AM "Wisconsin has voted to re-elect the President, while Iowa, Nevada, Washington, California, and Hawaii have voted to replace him. Franken has also overtaken the President in Florida, by 32 votes. Not 32,000 votes, not 3,200 votes, thirty-two votes. Florida will decide this election."
  6. An Electoral History of the United States of America

    12:00 AM "Pennsylvania, Utah, Idaho, North Dakota, and Montana go to LePage. Additionally, Franken's selection of Kyrsten Sinema as his running mate is not enough to swing Arizona to him; LePage will carry that state too. Franken has, surprisingly, taken South Dakota, due to Austin Petersen taking nearly 10% of the vote there, allowing Franken to squeak past LePage by 1.5%. He will also win Oregon. A note: Florida is insanely close; only 1,576 votes currently separate LePage from Franken."
  7. An Electoral History of the United States of America

    11:00 PM "Lots of calls to make. New York, Rhode Island, Minnesota, Colorado, and New Mexico go to Al Franken. Michigan, Louisiana, Texas, Kansas, Nebraska, and Wyoming go to LePage."
  8. An Electoral History of the United States of America

    10:30 PM "Interestingly, the AP has just announced that South Dakota is being pulled out of LePage's column and put into the 'too-close-to-call' column. Arkansas and Missouri have been called for President LePage, while North Carolina goes for Franken."
  9. An Electoral History of the United States of America

    10:00 PM "Maine, New Hampshire, Massachusetts, Connecticut, New Jersey, Delaware, Maryland, DC, and Illinois have been called for Al Franken. Tennessee, Alabama, Mississippi, Oklahoma, and South Dakota have all been called for President LePage."
  10. An Electoral History of the United States of America

    9:30 PM "We at CNN would like to apologize: our last map contained an error. North Carolina has not been called for Senator Franken, or for anyone for that matter; it is too early to call. Ohio and West Virginia have been called for the President."
  11. An Electoral History of the United States of America

    9:00 PM "Vermont and Virginia have gone to Senator Franken, while South Carolina and Georgia have been won by the President. Florida is much too close to call. Everywhere else is too early to call."
  12. An Electoral History of the United States of America

    8:00 PM "A lot of polls just closed, and we can call Indiana and Kentucky for the President. Pale states indicate states where one candidate is leading, while a dark state is one that has been called by the Associated Press."
  13. An Electoral History of the United States of America

    Election Night 2020 6:00 PM "It's Election Night 2020, and I'm Jake Tapper with CNN. This is one very close election; who'll prevail?"
  14. An Electoral History of the United States of America

    November 3, 2020 Bruce was excited. It was his first time voting (in a Presidential election, he'd voted in 2018). He loved politics just as much now as he had in 2016, and he even had a degree in the science of it all. As he stood in line, he checked FiveThirtyEight on his phone. The popular vote would go to Franken, without a doubt, but the Electoral College was close. It made Fischer uncomfortable. It was finally his turn to cast his ballot, to participate in democracy. He got in the booth and, without hesitation, filled out the bubble next to "Albert Franken and Kyrsten Sinema."
  15. An Electoral History of the United States of America

    GALLUP GENERAL ELECTION POLL - November 1, 2020 Sinema bombed the VP debate to Sarah Palin (somehow) while Franken destroyed LePage in the last two Presidential debates. If the election were held today, the map would look like this: Popular vote: Al Franken: 52.9% Paul LePage: 43.3% Austin Petersen: 0.5% Jill Stein: 0.4% Undecided: 2.9%