President Trump Holds Rally in Cleveland, OH Ahead of Midterm Elections

Donald Trump's next two years as President could face some changes as Americans head to the polls today to vote in the mid-term elections.

"If House Minority Leader Nancy Pelosi, D-Calif., and Senate Minority Leader Chuck Schumer, D-N.Y., take control of Congress, they will drag America back into the economic abyss we struggled so hard to climb out of", Trump wrote. "Trump has hijacked the election", one senior House Republican aide tells Politico.

White people and Hispanics, Republicans, suburbanites, men, the elderly, the college educated, and supporters of President Trump were the most likely to say they have faith in democracy now. He added: "The Democrat agenda is a socialist nightmare".

Republican Donald Trump won the White House in November 2016 riding a campaign packed with controversy and drama.

Voters will "define the future, not just of Texas, but of this country, not just of this generation but every generation that follows", said Democrat Beto O'Rourke, a former punk band member challenging Senator Ted Cruz in traditionally deep-Republican Texas.

Democrats need to win a net total of 23 seats to retake the House of Representatives.

Meanwhile, the forecast for Senate is flipped.

More Democrats voted early than Republicans in Florida, home to a number of key races, while in Arizona, Republicans' traditional voter-turnout advantage shrank in early voting, according to state statistics. However, Trump walked away with the victory against all odds.

At an earlier rally in Ohio Trump said: "The Democrat agenda is a socialist nightmare for our country". Both Trump critics and supporters are keen to make their opinions known in the polls about the controversial U.S. leader's first two years in office. 'If they win the House and there is a request, we will work with our general counsel and the I.R.S. general counsel on any requests, ' he said, using noncommittal language. "They will be emboldened because if the Democrats take it by a narrow margin, there will be deep divisions within the Democratic Party".

Finally, in Wisconsin, despite earlier predictions of a competitive race, Republican Senate candidate Leah Papachristou Vukmir is polling far behind Democratic Senator Tammy Baldwin.

In Cleveland, Trump bashed DeWine's Democratic opponent, Richard Cordray, whom he declared "a bad person" who "has hurt a lot of people". He said Democrats encouraged chaos at the borders because it was good politics.

I told you what I think a long time ago - that the Democrats would be disappointed on Election Day because the economy is strong enough that voters aren't going to mess with success.

Democrats boast record diversity on the ballot.

Trump campaigned with Georgia Secretary of State Brian Kemp, who is in a tight race with Democrat Stacey Abrams for the governor's office. But 23 is no sure thing: polls suggest their leads are narrow in numerous seats that could push them into the mid-20s or even the mid-30s.

In Georgia, Democrat Stacy Abrams would become the first black woman to be elected governor in USA history if she defeats Republican Brian Kemp. "They are lying to you".

As one of our loyal readers, we ask you to be our partner. The demographic shifts also reflect each party's closing argument. "This is not what we expected the final weeks of the election to focus on".

CNN said 42 percent of voters said their ballot will be a chance to express opposition to the president, while for 28 percent it's a chance to show support. "Health care for millions of people. You got to go out to vote".

Bernie Sanders, the leftist populist who some feel would have had a better chance than Clinton to take on Trump in 2016, lashed out Monday at the president, calling him a "pathological liar".

"He is a sexist, a racist, a homophobe, a xenophobe and a religious bigot". Simultaneously, there are reports, like in Georgia, that restrictions are being put through various measures including cancellation of voting rights if different government IDs don't match, on voters who come from poorer regions.

  • Zachary Reyes