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Biden to spend election night in Delaware

Biden to spend election night in Delaware
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Democratic presidential nominee Joe BidenJoe BidenAzar in departure letter says Capitol riot threatens to 'tarnish' administration's accomplishments House Democrats introduce measures to oppose Trump's bomb sale to Saudis On The Money: Retail sales drop in latest sign of weakening economy | Fast-food workers strike for minimum wage | US officials raise concerns over Mexico's handling of energy permits MORE will spend election night in his home state of Delaware, his campaign announced Saturday.

The former vice president will be joined by his wife, Jill Biden, and vice presidential nominee Kamala HarrisKamala HarrisOn The Money: Retail sales drop in latest sign of weakening economy | Fast-food workers strike for minimum wage | US officials raise concerns over Mexico's handling of energy permits Biden scolds Republicans for not wearing masks during Capitol attack Biden and the new Congress must protect Americans from utility shutoffs MORE and her husband, Doug Emhoff. Biden is expected to give remarks from Wilmington, the same place where he accepted the party's nomination in August.

President TrumpDonald TrumpCIA chief threatened to resign over push to install Trump loyalist as deputy: report Azar in departure letter says Capitol riot threatens to 'tarnish' administration's accomplishments Justice Dept. argues Trump should get immunity from rape accuser's lawsuit MORE is expected to remain in Washington, D.C., for election night, though it remains unclear where exactly he will watch the results. The president initially planned to attend a party at his downtown hotel, but such an event would be subject to the District's limit on gatherings amid the coronavirus pandemic.

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"I'll be perhaps between the White House and the hotel," Trump told reporters on Saturday morning. "I guess they have a limit. They’ve placed limits on the hotel, which is unfortunate."

The final results of the election may not be apparent on election night given the influx of mail-in ballots this cycle amid the pandemic.

Certain states, such as Pennsylvania, will not begin counting those ballots prior to Election Day, meaning it likely will take some time before a winner is formally declared.