‘Dude, get your ass over here!’: Who’s in charge of Twitter?

Here’s a look at who’s in the running to be the next president of the United States.1.

Hillary ClintonHillary Clinton has a lot riding on the 2020 election, but she’s got one big fear: the 2016 election.

The former secretary of state has been in the spotlight since Trump won the presidency, and she’s been critical of the way the country’s election system was rigged in favor of her opponent.

She’s been one of the loudest voices in the Democratic Party about her displeasure with the way her campaign was hacked in an effort to help the Trump campaign.

In a CNN interview earlier this year, she said the cyberattacks were not done to help her campaign, but to undermine her candidacy and make it harder for her to win the presidency.

Clinton has said that if elected, she would take steps to ensure election integrity, including investigating voter fraud and creating a commission to look into cyberthreats.

But she’s also said that her focus on cybersecurity and combating cyberattacks should include issues of fairness and equality for women and racial minorities.2.

Ben CarsonBen Carson is a relatively unknown candidate for the 2020 presidential election.

He’s been a prominent surrogate for President Donald Trump, but he hasn’t done much campaigning or campaigning on social media in the months since Trump took office.

His campaign did, however, announce it was hiring Carson’s former campaign manager, Brian Fallon, in February to run social media for the campaign.

But the two men haven’t been seen together in public for months.

Last week, Carson said he would “like to sit down with you and discuss this,” but didn’t say when he would.

The campaign said Carson had no comment.3.

Jeb BushGeorge Bush has been an outspoken critic of the 2016 U.S. election process, saying that the results were rigged in Trump’s favor and that the American people deserve to see it again.

In an interview with ABC News last month, Bush said that he believed he could win the election in 2020 if he was the nominee, but that he would take time to review the election results before making a decision.

“I would do that and if I was the candidate, I would want to make sure that the people of this country are confident that they’re not being cheated,” he said.

“And that would be the only thing that would stop me from doing it.

And if I were the nominee and if my opponent were to win, I wouldn’t stop it.”4.

Ben RoemerBen Roemer is a prominent member of the Democratic establishment, and his candidacy has drawn the support of many former members of the party, including former Vice President Joe Biden, who endorsed him in August.

Roemer is also a leading surrogate for Democratic candidate Hillary Clinton, who has endorsed him.

His role has included making campaign stops with her in Nevada, where he recently campaigned for her in the state’s Democratic primary.

In August, he also hosted a rally for Clinton in his home state of Pennsylvania, where the former secretary also campaigned.5.

Tim KaineTim Kaine has been the leading candidate among Democratic senators and governors to be a possible vice presidential candidate.

The Virginia governor is running as an independent, and Kaine has said he plans to continue campaigning in the coming months.

In July, he told NBC’s “Meet the Press” that he’d run for president again in 2020.

He told Chuck Todd in July that he was looking at running again in 2024, but said he didn’t think he’d have the time to run.

“You know, I’ve been in politics for 15 years.

I’ve done so much,” Kaine said.