Which of these presidential candidates has the biggest data problem?
The data problem is becoming a major political issue in the presidential election.
President Obama has faced criticism for using his data analysis abilities to manipulate and misinform voters in the past.
He has also had to answer questions about the use of personal data for political purposes, such as using personal data in his 2012 campaign to support his re-election bid.
He also has to explain how he can protect the privacy of his data when using it for political activities.
The question is whether these are the most pressing issues that will determine the outcome of the 2016 presidential election, especially in light of the data-driven presidential campaign that is taking place in both parties.
We have already seen a significant increase in presidential data use, both in the United States and abroad, with the growth in voter turnout, the adoption of digital technologies and social media, and the growing number of third party candidates vying for the White House.
With the election approaching, we are looking at more and more data that will be collected by the campaigns and the election outcomes will be impacted by the data.
We are seeing more and better data, and we are seeing the biggest problems with it in this election cycle.
The data and politics The use of data in politics has been increasing since the first presidential election in 1980.
In that election, Ronald Reagan used data to build an economic platform that he won, while George McGovern built a platform for social and environmental justice.
Today, we have more data, including voter registration data and political campaigns, to use to influence the future of our country.
In 2008, Obama won the presidency by using data to win re-elections.
He used data and a data analytics platform to create a campaign that was based on data.
But data analytics is not the only data analytics that can be used to influence elections.
Data mining is an important part of the campaign and the campaign’s data can be leveraged to influence public policy decisions.
For example, the Republican National Committee used data mining to influence decisions about how to spend the party’s presidential nomination funds, as well as the selection of speakers.
The 2016 presidential campaign has also relied heavily on data analysis in a number of ways.
While data mining is important, the campaign also used data from social media platforms to influence voters and to target the candidates.
We see more and further data in political campaigns as more and longer-term data is available to the campaigns.
We also see more data being made available to candidates and voters, which has led to a greater reliance on data in the 2016 election.
We’ve seen the data problem grow in both political parties as more data becomes available.
For the 2016 elections, we saw more data on voter turnout than any presidential election before it.
The Democratic Party used data analysis to create its platform, which included a platform that focused on data literacy.
The Republican Party also used a data analysis platform to help elect its nominee, which was largely based on the data it collected from Facebook.
The Trump campaign did not use data analysis.
It relied heavily and consistently on its own data collection, including its own website, Facebook data and Twitter data.
In some cases, the Trump campaign used data that was collected from the Democratic Party and was subsequently shared with third party organizations.
There is a growing number, but not as much, of data that is being used to make a political point, even if that political point is not being supported by any actual data.
The problem of using data for a political purpose We have seen a huge increase in the use and usage of data for politics, both by the candidates and the parties.
As the presidential campaign continues, we will see more political data on the table.
The major parties have also used their own data to support their campaigns.
This has been happening for years, and it is a very big deal.
For instance, in 2008, the Democratic National Committee relied heavily upon data that it collected using social media to target its candidate.
This information was then used to help organize voter turnout at a large number of swing states, including states like Ohio and Florida.
The Republicans also relied upon their own social media data to inform their campaigns and to make the case to voters in certain swing states.
In 2016, the RNC relied heavily in its use of social media for voter outreach, which it did not do in 2008.
But the Trump presidential campaign did use social media and Facebook data to get more people to the polls and to encourage voters to cast their votes.
In addition to using data and data analysis tools to shape political campaigns and campaigns, the parties have used data tools to support candidates and political parties.
The GOP has relied heavily over the past several decades on the use, and use, of voter registration databases.
As a result, there are thousands of voters who are registered to vote who do not have the right to vote because they do not live in the swing states where the RNC relies upon its data to make its case to the