Thousands of people monitored fraud in the US presidential election
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Thousands of people monitored fraud in the US presidential election

Long lines of voters waiting in Brooklyn, New York.

Nearly 90 million Americans are expected to vote today.

Conservative and liberal interest groups are being very cautious as the race between Donald Trump and Hillary Clinton becomes tense at the end of the campaign.

The US Department of Justice has deployed more than 500 monitors to 28 states.

This monitoring team includes experts fluent in Spanish and a variety of other languages.

The coalition of over 100 voting rights groups said there are 4,500 volunteers ready to work at coordination centers in Washington DC and other US states.

More than 1,000 reporters and newspaper editors will monitor the election process in the US.

Observers in Europe and South America are waiting to see whether American democracy can withstand pressure from within its own political system, as well as from external factors.

More problems are expected, especially in southern states, which can freely change voting processes without going through the federal government.

Thousands of people monitored fraud in the US presidential election

New Hampshire’s election has had some problems.

Wade Henderson, president of the Leadership Conference on Civil and Human Rights (LCCHR), warned that this year’s voting process could become the most problematic election in the past 50 years.

The most common problems occur with every election, such as computer problems or polling places not opening.

Many polling stations in New York City had to open late, creating long lines of people waiting.

Chris Calvert, a voter in Philadelphia’s 48th electoral district, said both computers at the polling place were broken.

See more: The final call before the election of Trump and Clinton

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