With the end of the year behind us, here’s a look at the legislative status of all 50 states.
Senate House With Democrats holding the upper chamber, the chamber has been dominated by a GOP majority since 2010.
But with a midterm election in 2020, Republicans have a realistic chance to flip control of the chamber.
With the Democrats holding a majority in both chambers, Democrats hold the key to the legislative process.
The House of Representatives has been in Democratic hands since 1993, when a GOP takeover took over the chamber following the election of the first African American president.
Republicans won the chamber in 2010 by an 11-vote margin, making it the first chamber to be won by Democrats in a presidential election since 1946.
In the House, Democrats control the chamber by a mere 647 votes, with three Republican defections.
In the Senate, Democrats currently hold a one-seat majority.
Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell has said he expects a Democratic majority in the chamber, though he is still hoping to flip it with a single-seat Republican gain.
Democrats also control the state Senate, which is the chamber’s most powerful chamber.
With the Republican-led state Senate currently holding a 1,200-vote advantage, Democrats will have a slim 2-seat advantage in the upper house.
House Minority Leader Nancy Pelosi has long said she is focused on holding onto the chamber and the governorship for the 2018 midterm elections.
“We’re going to do what we’ve done every year,” she said in December.
“We’re not going to change the makeup of the house and the governor’s office, and that’s what we’re going for.”
State Senate Majority Leader David Gowan has repeatedly said he is confident that he can flip the Senate by a single seat.
But there is still a big gap between the majority in state and federal elections and what it will take to flip the chamber this fall.
Gowan has said there are two viable options for flipping the chamber: one that he would support, and one that would be more moderate.
Republican candidates will face off in the gubernatorial race next year.
The GOP candidate in each state’s Senate race will face one another in the November 2018 general election, with the winner likely getting the majority.
But a Republican will have an uphill climb to win the governor’s mansion, which could give Democrats the upper hand.
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