The National Association of Broadcasters (NAB) has released its audit report of the 2016 presidential election.
The report was conducted by auditors from Deloitte LLP, PricewaterhouseCoopers LLP, Ernst & Young LLP, and the Public Company Accounting Oversight Board (PCAOB).
In the audit, NAB noted that the “vast majority” of the votes cast were for Trump.
The group also found that there was no evidence of a fraud or “malpractice.”
The report was released on November 11.
Here’s the full report, and here’s what we know about the 2016 election so far.
The NAB report was prepared by Pricewaterhill and Ernst & Group.
The audit included a breakdown of votes cast and the percentage of people who were blind or partially blind.
According to NAB, only about 1 percent of all ballots were cast by those with disabilities.
The group said there were approximately 1,400 blind candidates for president in the 2016 race, while the NAB found that about 1,600 blind candidates were running for vice president.
The audit found that the Republican candidates had a higher share of votes than Democrats.
The Democratic candidates received a slightly higher percentage of the vote, but they received fewer votes than the Republicans.
According to the report, there were about 1.5 million votes cast by voters who are visually impaired, compared to about 8 million votes that were cast with hearing impaired or visually impaired candidates.
The Republican candidates, who received about two-thirds of the ballots cast, had about a 10 percent chance of winning the presidency.
The Democratic candidates, whose share of the voting was just over a third, had a 5 percent chance.
The RNC and Hillary Clinton received a combined vote total of about 1 million.
The Trump campaign received about 400,000 votes.
According the Nab report, the 2016 primaries were “extremely difficult to audit” and that “some voters who participated in primaries were not registered to vote, including those who had never registered to do so, or those who were unable to register because of the election’s closeness.”
The audit also found “a lack of access to the voting rolls” among voters who were registered, including many of the states that were voting that year.
The campaign did not immediately respond to a request for comment.