As the RNC wraps up and Democrats get ready to have their convention, local voters still have a lot of unanswered questions.
Although many people are set on which candidate they're voting for.
They said some of the topics of discussion are not what voters would choose to hear about.
The issues range from young voters, to the behaviors of the candidate, all the way to social media playing a role in who'll be our next president.
As the November election draws near, many people, especially young voters, are relying on specific details from the candidates about how they'll run our nation.
"As a college student I'd like to hear more about student loans and you know the interest that they're going to have, but I don't think candidates are saying very much about it," said Baylor student Walter Septin.
"I'm interested in the healthcare bill and seeing if that will get repealed. As a future hopeful doctor, that is of big interest to me," said Baylor student Andrew Flato.
Like many, how each candidate plans on handling these situations are the bigger questions.
"So far they've been kind of short on specifics," said Baylor Political Science Professor Patrick Flavin.
Some political experts said both candidates need to break down exactly how they plan on improving our nations problems.
"Jobs and the economy are of course the number one, and they always will be number one. If you can't put food on the table everything else is just gone," said Democratic Committeeman William Rosenberg.
But, what's most important for some voters, isn't the most important for others.
"The thing is there are a number of issues its not just church at state, its not just abortion, its not just pick any issue you want," said Rosenberg.
"They need to be concerned with those issues that will really affect their personal lives," said Baylor Journalism Professor Mia Moody-Ramirez.
Although these voters are both Republicans and Democrats, they agree on one thing.
"One of the abilities to compromise and reason in the middle and respect our opponents positions," said Rosenberg.
"There's not enough bipartisan cooperation, but it is what it is," said Septin.
The Democratic National Convention will take place next week, September 4th and run through the sixth.