How to watch the third presidential debate, aka the must-see final showdown

The last debate saw both candidates put on the defensive by Anderson Cooper and Martha Raddatz. Donald Trump’s sexist slurs and apparent boastfulness about sexual assault was thrown in his face while Democratic nominee Hillary Clinton was forced to awkwardly cite Abraham Lincoln to refute leaked speeches suggesting her two-faced nature. But the end of the debate left both candidates with a lot left to answer for, making the next showdown a must-watch event. Here’s how to watch the third presidential debate.

The facts that Election Day will follow the last debate in just over two weeks and it promises to be even more crucial and intense than the last two mean you really don’t want to miss it. Thus, thankfully, it will be just as accessible. Like previous debates, which have aired not only on the classic channels ABC, CNN, NBC, Fox, C-SPAN, etc., you can catch the third and last debate at the same time (9 p.m. ET) streamed by Facebook Live and Twitter and via YouTube channels like The Washington Post, Buzzfeed, Politico, The Wall Street Journal, and others. Hulu will also stream the last debate, for the minority of millennials who aren’t into Netflix and chilling.

Basically, society has finally, officially recognized that millennials actually matter and are politically relevant, more so this election season than ever, and that’s great and everything. But it also means you have no excuse to take a backseat. Everything is being laid out for you, so you might as well tune in.

The last debate will be moderated by the formidable Chris Wallace of Fox News. Based on Wallace’s statements about how he plans to lead the night, it sounds a lot like it will be dominated by the candidates and not him, as he has no intention to “be a truth squad” and fact-check them. Rather, he’s leaving it to the candidates to call each other out on their bullshit, which is bound to disproportionately burden Clinton who, after the second debate, admitted she was surprised by Trump’s “avalanche of falsehoods.” We all pretty much predicted he’d bust out a thousand lies, but none of us really expected him to go off to the extent he did, and it’s entirely possible things will only be worse at the third debate.

In this sense, Wallace will differ from Lester Holt at the first debate, who checked Trump on his claim to have opposed the Iraq War, and from Cooper and Raddatz, who brought both Clinton and Trump to their knees with relentless and meticulous fact-checking. It will be a challenge for both candidates, and regardless of how much policy information you actually retain from the affair, it’s bound to be both entertaining and deeply revealing.

The third and last debate will take place Wednesday, Oct. 19 at the University of Nevada, Las Vegas.