US networks? Were you wanting to watch us Americans follow our own election, or what?
Like everyone else, I'm not at all sure the result will be known by the end of the night even on US time, which is already the next morning on German time anyway. So I think you could probably get some sleep and wait for the reports, recounts, and court battles.
On the other hand, a lot of us will probably be watching and gnashing our teeth, whether online or over the air. CNN or BBC, or DW or NHK for that matter, is probably as good as anything internationally in English.
As for US networks, IMHO there is very little difference between NBC (which our family watches, out of habit), ABC, CBS, and even PBS, the nonprofit public broadcaster (which we also watch). All will be generally center to center-left, like CNN and the BBC, but will make an effort to be polite to both sides and invite analysts from both parties, though not necessarily from the most Trumpian wing of the GOP, and probably more analysts who lean to the left or the center.
If you want to watch the most partisan versions, of course MSNBC on the left and Fox News on the pro-Trump right (the cable channel, not just Fox the broadcast network) will offer sharply contrasting opinions. Their predictions on the night, however, shouldn't be any less reliable, as the people working in those departments are longtime news staffers and not partisan commentators. There have even been news articles about Arnon Mishkin, a respected longtime Fox data analyst. https://www.latimes.com/entertainment-arts/bu...https://www.nytimes.com/2020/09/27/business/m...
I don't think C-Span, the nonprofit cable information network, has enough staff or facilities to do much live election coverage, but they might, I don't know. If they do, they might just run alternate live feeds from the election headquarters of each campaign, without much commentary at all by hosts or analysts. Whatever they provide will likely be the most unfiltered version, which is sometimes boring, sometimes refreshing. They do also sometimes have call-ins, alternating between phone numbers for Democrats, Republicans, and independents, and those too are unfiltered, so can range from sane to utterly loony.
If you want to compare US networks, you could sample either their nightly news or their weekend interview shows, since some of the same commentators will probably appear.https://www.nbc.com/nbc-nightly-news/episodeshttps://abc.com/shows/world-news-tonight/epis...https://www.cbs.com/shows/cbs_evening_news/video/https://www.thirteen.org/programs/pbs-newshour/https://www.fox.com/fox-news-at-night-with-sh...https://www.nbcnews.com/meet-the-press-full-e...https://abc.com/shows/this-week-with-george-s...https://www.cbsnews.com/face-the-nation/full-...https://www.cbs.com/shows/60_minutes/video/https://weta.org/tv/program/washington-week
Not sure if any of that helps answer your question, but there's still plenty of time to check out all the options. (-;