Glamour.com — The presidential debates are an election season hallmark. And based on everything that’s happened between Donald Trump and Hillary Clinton so far, suffice it to say, we’re pretty excited to see what will go down when they meet face-to-face for a debate.
The candidates aren’t the only factor making this year’s debates unique, though—for the first time in history, voters will have more options than ever before to watch the the candidates duke it out on digital media. (It is 2016, after all.)
So if you happen to lack a TV, no problem. Here are a few other ways you can watch (and you should watch):
In addition to your usual feed of priceless reactions and commentary, Twitter will stream the debates live on the platform in partnership with Bloomberg Media. Bloomberg’s Twitter broadcast will include 30 minutes of politics programming before and after the debates, and a stream of related tweets will be paired with the live coverage for maximum information gathering.
The stream will be available at debates.twitter.com, in Twitter moments, and at Bloomberg’s political account, @bpolitics.
You can also watch all the action live on Facebook, in partnership with ABC News (noticing a trend here?). ABC will provide two hours of additional programming before the debates, and Facebook will stream live from watch parties around the country on the day-of.
The original online video-watching destination, YouTube, has also announced deals to stream the debates on its site. Unlike Twitter and Facebook, however, YouTube has partnered with not one, but three news organizations—PBS, Telemundo, and The Washington Post—to live stream their broadcasts.
The Google-owned site is presenting the debates as part of its #voteIRL campaign to encourage young Americans to participate in the election. According to Variety, Young Turks and Complex News will use YouTube’s mobile live-streaming capabilities to report live from each of the debate venues.
If social platforms aren’t your thing, that’s OK too. A TON of news networks will be streaming the debates on their own websites. According to the Commission on Presidential Debates, here’s where you can go to see everything live: ABC News, Buzzfeed News, CBS News, CNN, C-SPAN, The Daily Caller, Fox News, Hulu, The Huffington Post, NBC, PBS, Politico, Telemundo, The Wall Street Journal, Univision, and Yahoo.
And don’t forget, most of these news orgs also have smartphone apps. So even if you can’t make it to your laptop for the 90 minutes of active debating, you can catch all the action on the go via your mobile device.
OK, so Snapchat won’t actually be live-streaming the debate in the traditional sense, but there will be a Live Story dedicated to capturing the many perspectives in the room. Come for the 360-degree view of all the excitement, stay for the potential that Clinton and Trump will submit their own snaps from the podiums.
And finally, make sure your schedule is clear for these nights: Monday, Sept. 26, the first debate between the nominees, followed by the vice presidential debate between Tim Kaine and Mike Pence on Oct. 4. Clinton and Trump will then go head-to-head two more times before election day, on Oct. 9 and 19.