The most anticipated debate in American presidential history took place Sunday night as Donald Trump faced off with Hillary Clinton. From the start of the event, Trump raised questions that were previously brought up during their first encounter.

Trump questioned

Right out of the gate, the candidates were asked whether or not the first 2016 Presidential Debate was safe for the ears of children. Clinton addressed the question by talking about her plans for the country, and then turned the stage over to the billionaire real estate mogul.

Trump never fully answered the question, but his delivery raised questions on social media. A growing number of Twitter were quick to point out Trump's constant sniffling, doubling down on Howard Dean's comment during the first debate where he questioned whether or not the former host of "The Apprentice" had used cocaine before walking on stage.

"The African-Americans." SNIFF.

"The Latinos." SNIFF" MSNBC's Joy Reid tweeted. In a follow up tweet, Charlie Todd humorously said, "Wait, seriously, no one told him not sniff." Former MSNBC host Keith Olbermann also chimed in, tweeting , "(Sniff sniff) did I leave the gas on?" Even Greg Gutfeld of Fox News weighed in, responding, "I guess that mic from last week is causing the sniff here."

While many have responded with humor, both candidates addressed many important issues, though Trump decided to go personal on more than one occasion.

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Within the first half hour, the Republican nominee accused Bill Clinton of being a rapist, while turning and tell Hillary Clinton that she "should be ashamed of herself" for deleting emails off of her private email server while she was Secretary of State. In an attempt to add insult to injury, Trump held a press conference hours before the debate, and sat next to women who had previously accused Bill Clinton of sexual assault and rape.

Poll impact

Heading into the debate, Clinton held a five point lead on a national level over Trump, according to Real Clear Politics most recent rolling average. After the scandals that have been released over the weekend, it's expected that Trump's poll numbers will be negatively impacted, with most political pollsters predicting a Clinton win in November.

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