Uncertain races in Tuesday's midterm American elections keep the states of Florida, Georgia and Arizona on the alert.
In Florida, center of controversy over the close presidential election in 2000, Democratic Sen. Bill Nelson and Republican Gov. Rick Scott are locked in an extremely tight match for the Senate, with Scott ahead of the number of votes less than a percentage but Nelson gaining ground.
Scott, the challenger, has summoned prosecutors in both Broward and Palm Beach Districts and accused them of misusing the number of votes. These same two democratically-tending provinces proved to be problematic in providing electoral returns during the 2000 presidential election, when the republican George W. Bush in a historic recount Al-Gore just narrowly defeated.
The race to fill Scott's post as governor of Florida is still too close to call, which may cause an automatic recount, although Democrat Andrew Gillum has already admitted to the Republican Ron DeSantis.
Florida is connected to New York for the third highest number of election votes (29), so the political landscape will have a major impact on the presidential election in 2020, when President Donald Trump is expected to be re-elected and the Democrats will try to get him relieve.
In another good-tempered voice, Arizona is still trying to determine the winner of the game between Democrat Kyrsten Sinema and Republican Martha McSally, who are vying to leave the seat open by the retreating Republican Senator Jeff Flake. Civil servants still count mail-in ballot papers, with Sinema forward with less than 10,000 votes. As of Thursday evening, there were still no more than 400,000 ballots counted, because about 75 percent of Arizona voters cast their vote by post.
In Mississippi, a second election is expected at the end of November between Republican Sen Cindy Hyde-Smith and Democratic challenger Mike Espy.
Regardless of the results in these states, Republicans will hold at least 51 Senate seats in the new term, giving them a majority in the Senate 100 seat.
Trump spoke with the reporters on Friday before embarking on a flight to Paris. In a response to the controversy in Florida, he said that Scott won a comfortable margin & # 39 ;. He also criticized the woman who was responsible for overseeing the elections in Broward County and said, "She had a terrible history."
In the southern state of Georgia, the Governor's race is still in dispute, although the Republican Brian Kemp, who currently holds 50.3 percent of the vote, has declared victory. Democrat Stacey Abrams has 48.7 percent of the vote. But Abrams, the first African-American woman who was named a gubernatorial candidate in Georgia by one of the big parties, said she will not admit before every vote is counted.