The Pact is in fact a treaty between States which will enter into force as soon as a sufficient number of States representing a majority of voters – 270 – sign it. The States of the Covenant agree that instead of giving their voters to the presidency to the candidate who wins the highest number of votes in that State, they award all their voters to the candidate who wins the highest number of votes in the country. While the Electoral College would not be eliminated, the result would be a president elected by a national referendum. The word “communicates” in article III, fourth, of the Covenant is intended to allow the transmission of the “official declaration” in a secure electronic manner that may be available in the future (and not, for example, the physical meaning of the official declaration by a courier service). In addition, the wording of article II of the Covenant requires that member States continue to use another feature of the presidential election, currently universally used by States, namely the “short presidential election”. In the short presidential election (described in detail in point 2.2.6), the voter will have the choice between “presidential lists” including a specially nominated presidential candidate and a designated vice-presidential candidate.  This clause does not prevent states from indicating the names of presidential candidates on the ballot (as a small number of states currently do). It simply requires that the names of presidential candidates appear on the ballot. The term “presidential list” is defined in article V of the Covenant, as the table below provides a chronology of the states that joined the NPVIC, the political parties that controlled the government at the time, and the state votes in 2020. “We knew that Al Gore had won the referendum in the country on election night.
There is no doubt. What we fought for for 36 days were the votes of Florida and the 25 votes of Florida [in 2000] that spend everything to win.  Similarly, the citizens` initiative process is a time-consuming, multi-step process that usually involves an initial presentation and verification by a designated official (e.g. B the Attorney General), the dissemination of the petition and voting in a national election (usually a general election in November). On March 15, 27, 2019, Colorado Governor Jared Polis (D) signed Senate Bill 42 (SB 42), which joined Colorado in the National Popular Vote Interstate Compact. Senator Mike Foote (D-17) and Congressman Emily Sirota (D-9) and Jennifer Arndt (D-53) sponsored the legislation in the Colorado State Legislature. SB 42 passed the Colorado Senate on January 29, 2019 by a vote of 19 to 16. On February 21, 2019, the Colorado House of Representatives approved SB 42, with 34 senators supporting the legislation and 29 senators opposing the legislation.    More than 4 million people voted for Trump in California – a huge number.
But these voices are effectively made invisible by the Electoral College, and California is ignored by general election candidates because it is a definite democratic victory. The winner takes everything.