Election Day is finally upon us, but the Democratic Party remains in denial. Democrats still don't understand why the American people aren't satisfied with their so-called leadership over the past two years. They can't fathom a world in which voters might want to remove them from power.
"I don't want to, but imagine if we lost our Democratic majority in the Congress," Vice President Kamala Harris warned her fellow Democrats at a party retreat in September. House Speaker Nancy Pelosi (D., Calif.) was even more blunt, telling the New York Times, "I cannot believe anybody would vote for these people," meaning the Republican candidates running for office this year.
They have a point. If the American people are satisfied with the results the Democratic majority has managed to achieve thus far—unchecked inflation, rising crime rates, and a border crisis that Democratic leaders have no interest in solving—voters will happily return them to power.
On the other hand, if Americans are not especially pleased with these results, and aren't entirely on board with the Democratic Party's embrace of limitless abortion, "criminal" "justice" "reform," and ensuring parents have no say in their children's education, then Democrats are in for a rough night indeed.