A day after Democrats lost the White House for the first time since 2000, they are also losing the Senate.
The Democrats hold control of the Senate by a slim margin of six seats, but Republicans are running a close race in a district that had been trending Republican for decades.
Democrats had a 52 percent chance of holding the seat in November, according to the Real Clear Politics average of recent polls.
They are now on track to have a 56 percent chance to take it, according the FiveThirtyEight forecast.
This is the third midterm in a row in which Democrats have lost control of Congress, but it’s the first to take place during the Trump era.
This year is different.
Democrats now control both houses of Congress.
They control both chambers of the U.S. Senate and the Whitehouse.
Democrats are also the majority leader, and President Trump is the president.
But they’re also in the midst of a bitter, protracted fight over whether to impeach Trump, a process that could take years to complete.
The House of Representatives and Senate are both in the hands of Republicans.
They have the power to hold a special election to fill the vacant seat in the House and the power and responsibility to impeaching Trump.
If Trump were to be impeached, he could face trial in the Senate and be tried on charges that could carry the death penalty.
The Senate is controlled by Republicans, but they are the majority party.
This could mean the Senate may be divided on whether to vote to impeak Trump.
In recent weeks, Democrats have pushed back against this idea.
Democrats have argued that the Senate should vote to remove Trump from office and that Republicans should hold the impeachment trial.
The U.N. Security Council voted unanimously last month to censure President Trump for violating the U