Donald Trump is now the President-elect of the United States, completing a stunning victory over Hillary Rodham Clinton of the Democratic party. The US presidential election 2016 results have been called by AP, CNN, and other major media outlets.
The US presidential election 2016 results are intriguing whether you are in the US, Europe, Asia or any other part of the world, and the curiosity about who will become the so-called 'most powerful person in the world' is not letting up. Thankfully, technology is here to help you keep track of the US presidential election 2016 results, and seeing Donald Trump's march to victory.
Here are 8 simple ways you can you can track the US presidential election 2016 results:
Google is displaying US presidential election 2016 results directly in search results to users looking up the query "Election Results". It is showing the results as soon as polling ends and will provide minute-by-minute details of the voting on election day. The results will be available in 30 languages and will show information about the Presidential, Senatorial, Congressional, Gubernatorial races, as well as state-level referendums, and ballot propositions.
YouTube, another Google-owned platform, is hosting a livestream of the US presidential election 2016 results coverage. The livestream includes coverage by NBC News, PBS, MTV, Bloomberg, Telemundo, and The Young Turks. Apart from this, YouTube has "a special election night event at YouTube Space NY, where host Complex News will deliver live results coverage and celebrate the momentous occasion".
Facebook has partnered with 50 US broadcast stations, print, and online publications for an Election Day live video blitz as part of its US presidential election 2016 results coverage. Each outlet partnering with Facebook is publishing a 15-minute live video centered on the presidential election in one of the 50 states. The election results content will be featured on Facebook's "Election 2016" site on Tuesday and include the hashtag #50states.
Twitter and BuzzFeed
Twitter is partnering with BuzzFeed News for a livestream from BuzzFeed's New York headquarters. Twitter says segments will include critiques of traditional news outlets and how they are covering the election, as well as live reports from BuzzFeed journalists at various locations throughout the US and elsewhere. You can also go to http://election.twitter.com for Twitter's dedicated page for buzz around the US presidential election 2016 results.
Snapchat users can see "live stories" on the app - showing people at the polls, election results, acceptance, and concession speeches, and election night celebrations as part of its US presidential election 2016 results coverage. In the US, users will see overlays they can add to their snaps.
Politico has an interactive map that gives you the number of electoral votes and how each candidate is polling by state as part of the US presidential election 2016 results. For a deeper look into the data, hit the Detailed Results button under to each state's name.
You can head to Player.fm for your pick of the podcasts on US election, whether you want to hear the Fivethirtyeight election podcast or the one hosted by NPR. Other major channels available on the platform that will be relevant for US presidential election 2016 results are Vox's The Weeds, CNN Debates, The Pollsters, The United States of Anxiety, Politics Politics Politics, and The Run-Up, among others.
Of course, every news website is hosting its own election coverage to give readers up to date information on the Donald Trump vs Hillary Rodham Clinton battle royale. Apart from general round-the-clock news and US presidential election 2016 results, you can find interviews with former aides of US Presidents, analysis and opinion pieces, features, videos from polling stations, etc. on the major news websites of the US, such as The New York Times, The Washington Post, Bloomberg etc.
You can also tweet to @ndtv with #Elections2016 and you’ll immediately get the latest US presidential election 2016 results on Donald Trump vs Hillary Rodham Clinton.
With agency inputs