There’s an old saying about politics: “There’s no such thing as too much information.”
But when it comes to a presidential primary, that’s not true anymore.
The presidential debate, which is scheduled for Feb. 1 at Hofstra University, is one of the most-watched political events of the year.
This week, Politico published the latest data on the event.
While most of the media outlets covered the first debate as a live event, Politico is tracking the second debate on a separate site and analyzing the debate data on a new website.
In addition to the live event on the second site, Politico will also publish a full transcript of the debate.
We have a team of more than 150 journalists covering the debates in Iowa, New Hampshire and South Carolina, as well as on a series of other platforms.
The first debate is expected to draw more than 25 million viewers, according to CNN.
And, according the analysis of data from Nielsen Media Research, it’s the third-most-wanted presidential debate of all time.
POLITICO will release the second-most talked about debate in early February on its website, where you can watch the live debate and follow the debate coverage from the other platforms as it happens.
Here are the key takeaways from the first and second debates: What are the main trends?
The debate’s viewership has stayed relatively consistent, with the first contest garnering about 19 million viewers and the second garnering around 12 million.
There are some interesting trends here.
First, the viewership is up for both candidates.
There’s been an increase in the number of viewers who watched the first presidential debate last month, with about 8.6 million.
And the viewership has risen a bit since then.
That’s a pretty big boost for a debate, especially if you consider that the viewership peaked in October at about 20.7 million.
That is a record for a presidential campaign, and the debate’s audience is likely a reflection of that.
But the second campaign is also growing in viewership.
For the first one, there were about 3.1 million viewers on Friday.
That number has jumped to 5.3 million.
So there is a growing audience for both campaigns.
Second, both campaigns are taking advantage of the audience.
The candidates are targeting the most passionate supporters in the audience, who will be watching the debate live.
The second debate is going to be a much more engaging event.
There will be more coverage of the candidates and their positions and more analysis of the issues they’re addressing.
The most talked about issues during the debate will be gun control, immigration, climate change, gun safety, and other issues that voters are passionate about.
What’s happening on the ground?
The first presidential primary debate will take place in Iowa on Feb. 2.
The third debate will follow on Feb 1.
Here’s a look at what you need at home to watch the debate: Polls: The first primary debate is taking place at Hofstadter University in Greenville, South Carolina.
There, ABC News/Washington Post polls of likely voters will be conducted from Feb. 10-19.
The polls will also be conducted by Selzer & Karp, a nonpartisan pollster in New Hampshire, on Feb 4.
A CNN/ORC poll of South Carolina voters will also take place on Feb 8, and a Suffolk University poll will be released Feb 9.
The CNN/CBS News polls will be done by Hart Research and the University of New Hampshire Survey Center.
Politico has a tracking app for both, so you can keep up with the debate on both platforms.
Media: We will have live coverage of both the first, second and third debates from the beginning of Feb on our website and from our other platforms, including on MSNBC, CNN, Fox News Channel, NBC News, CNN/Opinion Research Corp., ABC News, CBS News, ABC’s World News Tonight, CBS Evening News, CNBC, CNN Newsroom, Fox Business Network, MSNBC, MSNBC Live, MSNBC Digital, CNN Digital, and Twitter.
The live coverage will be available for free.
Here are the other key takeaway points from the second and first presidential debates: The debate will highlight the candidates’ positions on issues.
The media will be focused on issues, with focus on health care, the economy, the Supreme Court and the environment.
We are tracking all of the major issues and are focusing on issues that matter to voters.
Both candidates will be debating on key issues.
For both campaigns, the candidates will take to the stage.
Both will be addressing issues on their respective platforms.
Both campaigns will be able to discuss their positions on key topics.
Both are expected to highlight their positions, including their positions as the next president.
Both leaders will address their positions.
Both candidates will address the issues that are important to voters, including health care and immigration.
Both presidential candidates will discuss their stances on the issues.
Both were asked to address their policies.