British Prime Minister and leader of the Conservative Party Theresa May, accompanied by her husband Philip, speaks outside No. 10 Downing St. in central London on Friday. Justin Tallis/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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A view of a ballot scanner at a New York City Board of Elections voting machine facility warehouse just before last November's election. Drew Angerer/Getty Images hide caption

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State And Local Officials Wary Of Federal Government's Election Security Efforts

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Arizona Cardinals fans wear masks of Presidential candidates Donald Trump and Hillary Clinton during the NFL game between the New York Jets and Arizona Cardinals Oct. 17, 2016. Norm Hall/Getty Images hide caption

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Stop Lying, America. You Love Election 2016

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Polling station chairman helps a voter at a voting machine during the Republican presidential primary in February in West Columbia, S.C. Sean Rayford/Getty Images hide caption

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After DNC Hack, Cybersecurity Experts Worry About Old Machines, Vote Tampering

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A CD-ROM containing two spreadsheets with names that New York City Board of Elections officials say were purged from voter rolls. Brigid Bergin/WNYC hide caption

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Brigid Bergin/WNYC

Why Voter Rolls Can Be A Mess

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Democratic presidential candidate Sen. Bernie Sanders scored an upset win in Michigan on Tuesday. He's seen here speaking last week in Illinois, which holds its primary next Tuesday. Seth Perlman/AP hide caption

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Two Spy covers feature Donald Trump, who was frequently criticized in the magazine by co-creators Kurt Andersen and Graydon Carter. Via Google Books hide caption

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Via Google Books

Decades Later, 'Spy' Magazine Founders Continue To Torment Trump

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An Iranian man and woman check the names of candidates before voting at a polling station in the holy city of Qom, about 80 miles south of the capital Tehran, on Friday. Long lines formed and voting was extended as Iranians cast ballots in an election test for President Hassan Rouhani, who hopes to curb conservative dominance after a nuclear deal with world powers. Behrouz Mehri/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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Pakistani women queue to cast their ballots last month at a polling station during local government elections in Lahore, one of the country's biggest cities. In other areas, local tradition can prevent women from voting. JAMIL AHMED/Xinhua /Landov hide caption

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JAMIL AHMED/Xinhua /Landov

President Benigno Aquino, center, appears with his party's next presidential and vice presidential candidates, Manuel Roxas, left, and Leni Robredo. Aquino is the son of former President Corazon Aquino. Jay Directo/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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In Philippines' Presidential Race, A Chaotic Cast Of Characters

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Anti-government protesters demonstrate in Istanbul near a Turkish broadcaster which was taken over by police. The company owns opposition television stations Bugun TV and Kanalturk. Lefteris Pitarakis/AP hide caption

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Lefteris Pitarakis/AP

Declared and potential candidates are already in New Hampshire. Former Florida Gov. Jeb Bush and others spoke at the First in the Nation Republican Leadership Summit this week in Nashua. Darren McCollester/Getty Images hide caption

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Darren McCollester/Getty Images

Advice For Beleaguered Battleground State Residents: Leave Town

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Nigerian electoral officials collate results at a polling station in the oil rich Niger Delta, Port Harcourt, Nigeria on Sunday. Millions of voters headed to the polls in the Nigerian general elections after being delayed for over a month. Tife Owolabi/EPA/Landov hide caption

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Election worker Bradley Kryst loads voting machines onto a truck at the Clark County election warehouse on Nov. 3, in North Las Vegas. As voting machine technology changes, state elections officials are trying to keep up. John Locher/AP hide caption

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John Locher/AP

Around The U.S., Voting Technology Is All Over The Place

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In this Nov. 7 photo, President Barack Obama meets with Congressional leaders in the Old Family Dining Room of the White House in Washington. From left are House Speaker John Boehner of Ohio, Obama, Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid of Nevada and Senate Minority Leader Mitch McConnell of Kentucky. Evan Vucci/AP hide caption

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Chevron Corp. supported several candidates in Richmond, Calif., where the company has been hoping to modernize a large oil refinery, seen here in 2010. None of the Chevron-backed candidates were elected. Paul Sakuma/AP hide caption

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Kentucky Sen. Mitch McConnell arrives at his midterm election night rally with his wife, former U.S. Secretary of Labor Elaine Chao, in Louisville. McConnell, who won re-election, stands to become the next Senate majority leader. Shannon Stapleton/Reuters /Landov hide caption

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