By
Savannah Hulsey Pointer
|
November 8, 2022
|
11:59 pm

Republicans favored to take control of the Senate and House

Recent polls have shown that Republicans are likely to take back control of the House, and likely the evenly divided Senate.

According to Newsmax, the polling and analytical website FiveThirtyEight revised their Senate prediction from a "toss-up" to leaning Republican on Saturday.

According to the research group, Republicans have a 55 in 100 chance of capturing the Senate while Democrats have a 45 in 100 chance of keeping control.

The journal currently gives Republicans a 55 in 100 likelihood of winning the Senate, while Democrats have a 45 in 100 chance of doing so.

The fresh forecasts follow news from Monday that said, "The scandals surrounding Herschel Walker could harm his prospects of defeating Democratic Sen. Raphael Warnock. The contest in Pennsylvania, where Democrats are seeking to gain a seat, has recently become much more competitive."

At the time, the publication added: "Other Senate races are competitive but have identifiable favorites. For instance, strong Democratic incumbents currently have an edge in Arizona and New Hampshire.

The report went on to explain, "And the Senate races in North Carolina, Ohio, and Wisconsin are also close but will likely result in Republican winners."

As the Conservative Brief reported, prior to Tuesday's midterm elections, Democrats were generally losing ground swiftly to Republicans as Vice President Kamala Harris' approval rating plummeted and President Joe Biden's popularity continued to decline.

And while it is true that historically the party in the White House loses seats in Congress, a recent poll indicates that the midterm elections next year are shaping up to be a complete political bloodbath for the party of the donkey, which would spell the end of California Rep. Nancy Pelosi's tenure as House Speaker.

Fox News reported more:

"If the midterm elections were held today, the majority of registered voters say they’d support the Republican congressional candidate over the Democratic candidate in their districts, giving Republicans the largest statistical edge in four decades, according to a new ABC News/Washington Post poll.

"The survey, which was taken after the Democrats passed their $1.2 trillion bipartisan Infrastructure Investment and Jobs Act earlier this month, shows 51% of registered voters saying they’d support the Republican candidate in their congressional district and only 41% saying they’d support the Democrat, spelling trouble for the party trying to secure its razor-thin majorities in Congress."

Written By:
Savannah Hulsey Pointer

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