The 2016 Democratic primary debate will be held on April 15 at Hofstra University in New York City, and is expected to be one of the most watched political debates in history.
But there is a catch.
According to ABC News, the debate is expected do little more than give the political parties a chance to spin their campaign narratives, but also to have a limited amount of political discussion.
This is where you come in.
CNN’s “State of the Union” segment, hosted by Jake Tapper, will have live commentary from the debate participants and experts, including CNN Political Editor Paul Steinhauser, MSNBC Political Analyst Van Jones, CNN political analyst and former New York Times national political correspondent John Heilemann, and former vice presidential candidate and Democratic presidential candidate Joe Biden.
These experts will also discuss the topics of the day.
CNN will host “State Of The Union” from 9:00 a.m. to 11:00 p.m., and the live coverage will air live on CNN.
The debate will not be hosted by ABC News.
ABC News has a very narrow window to air its program during the primary season, which means that it will not air the entire debate.
Instead, the broadcast will have three segments, one of which will focus on each candidate.
This will mean that the debate will focus solely on the issues of the campaign, rather than a broader discussion of issues that affect all Americans.
ABC News will also air “StateOfTheUnion” in three parts, one focusing on the first two debates of the primary, and the third will focus only on the third debate.
This will allow ABC News to keep the debate from becoming a partisan spectacle.
A few notable highlights: The two candidates are expected to discuss the issues at hand, while the experts will debate issues related to the general election, and will give their thoughts on the overall election.
Each candidate will address each of the issues in detail.
The debates will have a minimum of 10 questions, with the final question to be a final, “Who is your favorite?” question.
If a candidate receives more than 10, then a second round of questions will be asked, and then another 10 will be given in order to keep things interesting.
During the second round, each candidate will be allowed to answer as many as five questions.
After the third round, the final round of 15 questions will also be asked.
There will be no questions about the candidates’ health or qualifications.
Some of the candidates are rumored to have health issues, including former Maryland Gov.
Martin O’Malley, who is expected not to attend the debate.
It is unclear whether Biden will be there or not, but he could be asked to comment on the matter.
Clinton and Sanders are expected not only to discuss health care, but to address some of the policies that they support.
Sanders has said that he is willing to consider some form of universal health care system.
However, Biden is not a proponent of such a plan, and has said, “I don’t think you can have a single-payer system.
I don’t believe that’s going to happen.”
There is no word on whether or not the debate moderators will have an agenda.
“The Democrats will have the opportunity to discuss important issues and have their issues addressed, while also highlighting the candidates who are most committed to doing what’s right for our country,” The Democratic National Committee said in a statement.
“This is the perfect time to make our voices heard and give the candidates the opportunity they need to make their case to the American people and to the voters.”
The first presidential debate is set for January 15, 2020.
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