How to get ahead in the Ohio state election

How to win Ohio’s Democratic primary election this weekend is shaping up to be a very tight race.

The race for the governor’s mansion, however, has become a lot more complicated.

The race to fill the seat of Attorney General Mike DeWine, who is running for a second term, is expected to go all the way to the Nov. 6 general election.

The election will be decided by the total number of votes cast, which will be the basis for deciding the Democratic nominee.

This year, Democrats are projected to have roughly 300,000 more votes than Republicans.

However, that is only if all the ballots are counted, which is unlikely.

That leaves a number of candidates with a chance of getting elected that would require a recount of the vote, which requires a statewide audit.

This week, Ohio’s Republican-dominated legislature approved a law requiring an audit of all ballots.

If the law passes, then the state will have to pay the cost of the statewide audit for every vote cast.

But the legislature also approved a measure that will give the secretary of state more authority to conduct an audit.

Secretary of State Jon Husted is expected, though he is still reviewing the law.

He is a Democrat, so he has some negotiating leverage in the fight to keep the Democrat in office.

But Republicans in the legislature are taking it a step further, including the possibility of a recount if DeWines supporters get their way.

Ohio Republican state Rep. John Becker, who chairs the state House Republican caucus, has proposed that the secretary should be given more authority in the case of a tie.

If he passes the bill, the state would have to hold an audit every two weeks, instead of the current five.

This would require the state to hire an auditor to conduct the audit.

If a vote is found to be invalid, the ballot would be sent to the secretary for a recount.

If all the votes are tallied, the results would be thrown out and the new secretary would have the final say.

But if a recount is found, the secretary would then have to decide whether the vote was valid.

Becker said in an interview that if Dewines supporters are able to get the measure passed, he would push for the state auditor to be given the authority to audit the votes and the state should hire an independent auditor to perform the audit, which would likely cost a lot of money.

Ohio’s auditor, Michael M. Cogan, is the president of the Ohio Democratic Party.

He has been in office since November 2016, and is currently working for the Democratic governor.

If Republicans prevail, Cogan said, the auditor would have much less leverage.

That means the audit would have less power to sway voters, he said.

“There is a good chance that if we lose, he’s going to have a lot less leverage to say he’s doing a good job,” Cogan told the Columbus Dispatch.

“The secretary of State has to have the authority, and he has to do the audit.”

If DeWinemans supporters are successful in passing the bill in the House, the measure could come to the Senate and it could then be sent back to the House for approval.

If it is approved there, the bill could then head to the governor for his signature.

DeWINE, a former Republican, has not ruled out a second bid for governor.

He said he plans to take the fight on, and if he does, he will use his office to make sure the state does not lose another election.

“I’ve always said I want to be the governor who can help Ohio,” DeWining told reporters at a campaign stop in Ohio.

“I’ve got to do that.

I’m tired of all the talk about how Ohio is going to go to hell.

It’s a long, long way to go.”

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