When race is at the forefront of the 2016 election campaign, it can be hard to stay on track with the candidates’ views on race and immigration.
For one, it is impossible to know where their ideas stand on the issue, and whether their policies would actually improve race relations.
And it is difficult to know whether they even know what they’re talking about.
And there is little clarity over where race is headed in the United States, with a number of candidates vying for the White House who have no interest in addressing the issue.
The answer to this question can only be found in the political debate.
The first presidential debate, which will be held on August 9, 2016, is likely to be one of the most hotly debated in recent memory, as the race has taken center stage during this presidential campaign season.
This year, candidates are competing to make their voices heard at the debate, and to win the support of voters who are not necessarily looking for policy specifics.
While a large percentage of the electorate will be watching the debates, there will be a wide range of topics discussed, including the economy, foreign policy, immigration and even politics itself.
Here is a look at some of the major issues that are likely to come up in the first presidential debates: Economy: The candidates will likely face off on the economy.
While there are plenty of policy differences between the candidates, they all agree that there is a problem with the country’s sluggish economy.
This is the first major economic debate of the election season, and the candidates will be asked about a variety of issues ranging from the national debt to wages and the economy overall.
This debate is a chance for the candidates to show voters where they stand on issues ranging in importance from foreign aid to the minimum wage.
The candidates have already said they are committed to a “full-employment” economy, but some of their proposals on the subject have been criticized by economists and others for their low levels of growth.
One of the more notable differences is whether the candidates would implement a “national health care” system, or a single-payer system.
Both are options that have received much pushback from economists, but they are different in that both systems would provide health care for everyone, without requiring government intervention.
The presidential debates have already revealed a great deal about how the candidates think about race and ethnicity, and it is likely that the candidates are prepared to tackle many more topics in the next debate, with the potential for a full-blown discussion on race.
Immigration: There are no easy answers to the issue of immigration, but it is clear that the presidential candidates would want to address the issue more than any other topic.
There are a lot of issues that need to be discussed in this debate, including a comprehensive immigration overhaul, the proper status of the 11 million people in the country illegally, and how the country will deal with the problem of human trafficking.
While it is unlikely that the parties will agree on a single policy solution, it seems clear that immigration will be at the top of the candidates agenda.
The two main contenders in the race, Hillary Clinton and Bernie Sanders, have been vocal in their criticism of the policies of President Donald Trump, and have proposed several different proposals to address this issue.
Some of these proposals have been met with criticism, but others have been embraced by some members of the public.
Both candidates have also said they want to see more immigration reform, which is not a simple matter.
One proposal from Sanders, a democratic socialist, would allow undocumented immigrants who came to the United State as children to apply for permanent residency.
The plan would allow these immigrants to receive the same benefits and protections that would be available to American citizens.
The other plan is more in line with Trump’s stance on immigration.
While this is a positive step, it would also require a large increase in the number of people granted legal status, which would likely require legislation in Congress.
Both Clinton and Sanders are also both opposed to a path to citizenship for undocumented immigrants, but many in the Democratic Party would like to see a path for those who came illegally as children, and would be willing to accept an increase in legal immigration as part of a comprehensive solution.
Social Issues: The next major issue will be immigration policy.
This issue is a huge one for the election and will likely come up time and again during the debate.
While immigration is not an issue that can be easily dismissed, the candidates have a lot to talk about on this issue, which has been highlighted by the 2016 death of Sandra Bland.
Bland was found hanged in a cell in a North Carolina jail on July 10, 2016.
She was an unarmed black woman who was killed while in jail, and a number have questioned her case and the state of her death.
There is a strong racial bias at work in the justice system, and racial disparities in the criminal justice system.
As such, many have questioned why she was not brought to justice.
Her death was one of several police killings in the U