Republican, and then Senator from Florida, Marco Rubio won in 2016, in a contested and tight election against Hillary Clinton. Both Rubio and Clinton faced divisive primaries, with Donald Trump, and Bernie Sanders respectively representing the growing populist agenda of the American electorate. The Democratic Party has seemingly broken out into civil war, not seen since 1968. Many Sanders supporters see the Democratic Primaries in 2016 as plainly unfair, and resentment has been rising. Can Sanders himself win the Democratic Party, or will the moderate wing of the party, weakened by the retirement of Biden following a series of strokes, be able to defeat him? – Regardless, Rubio has been a popular President with his base, as well as being the youngest Republican President since Teddy Roosevelt. Rubio will be well positioned for a re-match, but growing divisiveness, and the surge of Covid-19 will make for a tight, and intense election.
After a divided congress submersed into inaction, an unprecedent amount of corruption scandals that brought down the greatest national and local political figures, an all time unpopular president Carlos Alvarado, a global pandemic, historical unemployment levels, a rising debt. What will the Costa Rican people decide in an election marked by apathy, conspiracy theories, indecision, pessimism and a rise in alt right political extremism? Lets find out!
Ross Perot came to power in the most unique situation, of any President in the 20th century. Perot won as a independent candidate in 1992, but since then has formed a national party, calling the the “Reform Party”. Perot initially had very high approval rating, but since then has slumped in popularity after, despite his promises, the country fell into legislative gridlock. Despite this Perot was able to reject NAFTA, and begin the phase of withdrawing American forces in Europe. Perot initially said he only wanted one-term, but in coming months has made more and more overtures about running for another term. Can Perot win a second term? And who will the Democrats nominate after a close 2nd place finish in 1992, can they win? Will the Republicans be further humilated after a third-place finish in 1992?
(This is 2024 campaign, set in our own timeline, where Biden wins in 2020.)
Compatible with 3.1.1
The 2024 Election is set to be another deeply divisive election. President Joe Biden, despite earlier looking like he was going to enter the race, has decided not to run. The Democratic Field is occupied by many, but most notably Vice President Kamala Harris, and the ambitious Pete Buttigieg. Who can win? – The Republican field is much more simple, the President before Biden, Donald Trump refuses to accept the results of even the 2020 election, and is ready to “win for a third time”, facing a field including his own Former Vice President, Mike Pence. Can Trump win the primary, and ultimately win his second-term? Also in the fray, is independent candidate, and ex-Republican, John Kasich running a “moderate-conservative” campaign, can he prevent Trump in cementing his role as conservative leader? Who will win? You decide.
This is my fourth 2024 custom campaign, in this campaign, Trump won re-election in 2020, mainly because of not catching COVID and attending 2nd debate.
After nearly 4 years, the primary season has began and a handful of Democrats and Republican candidates line up to try to win their parties nomination. Who will win the Democratic nomination? Will it be a hardcore progressive like John Fetterman? A more ‘moderate’ Progressive such as Sherrod Brown, or maybe a moderate’s moderate, with Terry McAuliffe. Its up to you!
Have fun playing!
Leave in the comments if you have any suggestions, I will take them seriously and might add them to the reworked.
An Excel sheet showing the results of each constituency.
I took advantage of the PR system in President Infinity to simulate the PR system used for 47 of the seats. The folder for that is here. The PI file was somewhat hastily made, so it might have some flaws.
then-Vice President Al Gore was narrowly elected in 2000, and since then has been a fairly stable, if boring, President, governing more-or-less as a third Clinton term. Can the Democrats do what the Republicans couldn’t in 1992, and have a fourth term in a row?