There is no question that America’s first presidential audit was an audacious undertaking that has been used to inform both our constitutional government and the nation’s politics for decades.
But that audit also created a new era of audacity that has never been matched in modern American history.
It was a remarkable undertaking in its scope and scope, and it has become one of the most enduring political and social documents of our time.
Its most famous example was an audit of the House of Representatives that found the House “did not meet the standards of its congressional representation.”
The auditors who produced this report concluded that the House was corrupt, but the most significant point of that report was that the congressional delegation “does not possess the requisite power to audit the other branches of the Federal Government.”
And, as a result, the audit was widely interpreted as a call for the Congress to change its rules of the road, and to allow more independence from the White House.
It would be hard to imagine a more striking example of a modern-day political audit than the one that took place during the 2016 presidential campaign.
In an effort to help Democrats win the election, Donald Trump began an unprecedented attack on the legitimacy of the electoral college.
The audit’s main thrust was to show that Trump had won the electoral vote by a landslide over Democrat Hillary Clinton by a margin of nearly 2.5 million ballots.
The Republican Party was outraged, but it was the Democrats who made the most dramatic concessions, and Trump, the most popular presidential candidate in American history, was forced to concede the election.
It is a testament to the audacity of Trump’s campaign that he could win the popular vote by nearly 3 million votes and still lose the Electoral College.
But the auditors were not the only ones making the audacious offer to Trump.
He also made a deal with the Democrats to provide more information on his finances, including whether he was a multimillionaire or a working-class American.
The deal also included a promise to release a list of all of his campaign contributions, which had become a litmus test for Democrats in the 2016 election.
The Democrats had been under tremendous pressure from outside groups and from within their own party to release their full financial records.
The Trump campaign was eager to prove they were honest.
But they knew that if they released the list, they would be forced to release more information about their donor lists, which would inevitably lead to a full audit of their finances and the integrity of the elections.
Trump’s deal with Democrats was designed to make the Democrats the party of transparency, but Democrats, desperate to keep Trump out of the White White House, agreed to this deal to ensure that he would not be able to control the process of the election as they did.
And it was a risky deal for both parties.
The Republicans knew that they would likely lose the election if they allowed Trump to run and lose.
They also knew that the Democrats were going to lose if they gave away any information about Trump.
The result was a political party that, as the election approached, was in a state of shock, and in denial.
The president, his administration, and his advisers were in denial about their own electoral defeat, and they were also in denial of the profound impact of this defeat on their nation and the world.
The public was fed up.
They were angry.
They had been lied to.
They wanted answers.
The media were complicit in this crisis, too.
But as the Democrats and the public began to see through their lies, the media and their corporate masters started to take a new, more critical look at the entire political system.
They began to question the legitimacy and legitimacy of democracy itself.
They started to question whether the electoral process was even worth fighting for.
The political process itself began to fall apart.
What we need now is an audit, a true audit, of our election.
The auditors did not write a single word of the agreement.
They simply submitted the audit report and a copy of their findings to the White, House, and Congress, and then, just days later, the public saw that the deal had been broken.
The first auditors report was an unqualified and wholly accurate assessment of the corrupt nature of the U.S. electoral process.
They wrote: The most significant and significant issue of the Presidential Election was the inability of the Electoral Commissions of the two Houses of Congress to properly conduct their business.
This was a serious problem, and we believed that the public would soon find out.
They said this: The public has expressed an interest in the results of the presidential election and is deeply concerned about the integrity and the accuracy of the results.
But it is not enough to simply make the public understand the electoral results and what is actually happening.
This is not a matter for the press, the American people, or the president himself.
The only thing we need is a true and complete audit of our electoral process, and the results should be available for everyone to