Tomorrow’s election night in America will most certainly be one of the most consequential elections of our lifetimes. From Roe v. Wade to democratic integrity and even the economy, Americans will wake up to a tough decision to make. Democrats are running mostly on an 8% figure of Democracy, against a 40% favourability of economic downturn reform. Although Democrats are running on a minority of issues, they have an agenda and are peddling the entirety of their aims to pursue for the next two years. Republicans, on the other hand, have no agenda. There is no such agenda on the GOP’s website and the chair, Ms McDaniel, has gone to multiple lengths to make sure her party’s message is clear; It is the party of Trump. Midterm elections are usually a referendum on the governing party and their favourability. There is little doubt that the President’s approval rating is at a record low, beating both Presidents Obama and Trump, in their Midterms. But this year, something is different. America, and the world, just recovered from a catastrophic pandemic. Inflation is record high in countries across the world and is being used as the talking point for much of the political campaigning. However, in the United States, this campaign season seems to be more than a test for the Biden administration. Its array looks further into the opposition party and its responsibility to accept its Democratic responsibility of brotherhood. In the United States, this campaign season seems to be more than a test for the Biden administration. The GOP–after disastrous reign of President Trump–has faced its list of issues, starting with the fact that lies have become a fraction of commonality. Many have been forced to leave the party, due to its dynamic structure, and transformation. From US Veteran and Army Patriot, Rep. Kinzinger, from Illinois to the daughter of former vice President Cheney, Liz Cheney, who’s already, started campaigning for her friends on the other side of the isle; there is little hope for the party of “family values” to recover from this epidemic of mockery and violence. This election is opening up to a decade-old assessment of the Tea Party Movement. The Tea Party Movement mainly accelerated during the first year of the Obama Administration and took hold of the base of the party by activating a policy of strong fiscal reform and conservative leadership, without the hint of partisanship to legislation. It also started calling for reduced government noise in society and campaigned on a role of secular responsibility. It’s 2022, and we have a former twice-impeached President of the United States, aiming to come back to the office, on the assumption that American democracy is a lie. With much favourability in the Republican Party, he stands in contrast to 2012’s GOP nominee for President, Mitt Romney, who aligned himself with the much controversial Tea Party movement. Although he lost, he had the moral support of many in his party and gained respect for his unassuming efforts to reach out to all sides of the spectrum. Today, the tea party stands dissolved and in a state of shock, after much that has happened following the destructive commentary by the Republican Party’s new leadership. It basically died following the partisanship from the former White House occupant and Senate Republicans, who made it their aim to suppress any and all possibility of dialogue for conservative values. Following tomorrow’s election, Republicans aim to create another debt crisis, and would therefore assume the US to default as a general policy for the conservation of assets and Treasury reform. 10 years ago, the tea party stood up to then-House Speaker John Boehner and made sure of the incompatible party’s seeking following a supermajority in the Senate and the House. Many of the tea party’s members have left for a more radical side of the party. Folks like Sarah Palin, the former VP candidate for John McCain, have been running on Trump’s endorsements for many of the seats she’s pursued in her attempt to come back to politics, after abandoning her home state of Alaska for a VP run. Democrats have a simple task ahead of them. Whether they win a majority or lose it, they must commit to reforming the GOP. The few members of the GOP who side with the country over politics should not be neglected. A task is incumbent upon Democrats to help revive the room for discussion in American politics, and give rise to ideas of a more moderate wing of the party, before it’s too late. The writer is a columnist and a linguistic activist.