It’s been a wild year for political candidates.
The 2016 election has been one of the most controversial in history.
In the process, we’ve seen some of the greatest political powerhouses in the world fall.
Now, a political historian and broadcaster has put together a definitive guide to the first political campaign to ever win the White House.
As well, this week, the Globe and Mail will bring you in-depth coverage of the campaign trail.
The first candidate to emerge from the Republican primaries was Ben Carson, who finished a distant third in the first GOP primary debate, but he did manage to emerge as the first Republican nominee to make the top three in national polls.
That was just two months after Trump was elected president.
That said, the 2016 election was not without its controversies.
The election’s first controversy was the resignation of the acting attorney general, Sally Yates, after President Trump ordered the firing of her.
Trump said she should have resigned, but Yates refused to resign and said she would remain as acting attorney-general, even though she was the acting head of the department.
(The White House disputed that characterization.)
In February, it emerged that the president had directed the FBI to obtain an arrest warrant against former national security adviser Michael Flynn.
In June, he accused former President Obama of tapping his phones during the 2016 presidential campaign.
The FBI said it was investigating whether there were links between Russia and Trump’s campaign, but Trump insisted that Obama had nothing to do with the matter.
It was the start of a roller-coaster year for candidates, as the candidates sought to define themselves as the “real” or “true” conservative.
Trump, who has consistently made disparaging comments about women, Hispanics and African Americans, struggled to define himself.
Carson had the best chance to define the Republican Party and put it on the map in the fall.
He had a clear message about who he is, what he stands for, and how he would govern.
He was also a very popular candidate in the polls.
But the first weeks of the Trump presidency were marred by allegations of sexual misconduct.
A federal judge issued a restraining order against Trump in March, barring him from contacting any of the accusers.
The next month, a former contestant on Trump’s reality TV show The Apprentice, Natasha Stoynoff, accused him of sexual harassment, including groping and kissing her without her consent.
The episode led to Trump being removed from the show, and it was later revealed that the show’s producers were paid by the Trump campaign.
It’s now been more than four months since Stoyner was on the show.
The president, meanwhile, was accused of sexually assaulting multiple women.
And in November, the New York Times published a damning report about Trump’s sexual assault allegations against former Republican presidential candidate and Apprentice contestant Beverly Young Nelson.
Nelson, who was a contestant on the Apprentice from 1997 to 2017, said that Trump sexually assaulted her in a hotel room in 2006 and that he “had intercourse with me” during a meeting in the White Room of the Commodore Hotel in Las Vegas in 2003.
She later filed a sexual harassment lawsuit against Trump and his campaign.
On November 10, Nelson filed a defamation suit against the president, alleging that she was defamed.
It took three days for Nelson to file the lawsuit.
But, she said, she did not feel the lawsuit would have been able to come out in a way that would be useful to her clients, the president and the Republican party.
“It is not in the best interest of me to get dragged through the mud,” Nelson said in a statement.
“The fact that I am now having to go through this is a big blow.”
Nelson is now an attorney in Los Angeles, and she and her family moved into a condo at Trump Tower in Manhattan in May, where she works as a publicist.
Nelson is a political analyst, but she said she is also an educator and a political activist.
Nelson said that she has had several people who have come forward and told her stories about Trump.
The biggest hurdle Nelson said she has faced is the fact that her allegations were made against the most prominent Republican in the race.
“I have not seen him since I was 14 years old, when I first heard about him,” Nelson told the Globe.
“He’s the one who has been doing the talking.”
In the spring, Trump had been widely praised for his handling of the crisis.
But on May 16, he announced he was withdrawing his candidacy, citing the ongoing Russia investigation.
That same day, the Trump Foundation was forced to release its tax returns after it was revealed that some donors had donated to the charity while they were under audit.
And on June 16, Trump said he would be leaving the White Senate after just a month in office.
But he has since claimed to have gotten an endorsement from then-candidate Ted Cruz, who endorsed him after the Republican convention. “Cruz