The U.S. has a presidential government system with separate elections of presidents and legislature. Article 1 of the U.S. Constitution states that any U.S. presidential elections should be held in one day. Every four years concurrently, legislative and presidential elections take place, and temporary parliamentary elections are to be called mid-term polls every two years.
Conditions for Taking Part in Federal Elections
Senators must be minimum thirty years, a resident of the U.S., and a (legal) inhabitant of the state they are representing, at least nine years old. Regulating the credentials for a candidate appearing on a ballot paper is the responsibility of state legislatures. A candidate often has to gather a legally defined number of signatures to get on the ballot.
Elections to the Presidency
In a presidential election, the President and the Vice President are jointly elected. It is an indirect election, with voters of the Electoral College casting the winner. The nominee with at least 270 votes from the Electoral College is the winner of the election. Voting at the Electoral College is cast by a group of electors from each nation, and each voter emits one polling station.
58 quadrennial presidential elections have been held and 59th is going to held on November 3, 2020. Presidential electors will elect the president and vice-president in December 2020.
One-third of the Senate is elected every two years for the six-year term in two-seat electoral districts (2 each state). Senate seats that are elected for a given year are referred to as a ‘ class; ‘ the three classes are phased to allow only one of the three groups to be replaced every two years.… ---- READ MORE ----