- Democrats are expected to go to the House of Representatives.
- Republicans keep the Senate.
- Trump describes the results as "a huge success."
- Pelosi promises of "transparency and openness".
Democrats are expected to take control of the US House of Representatives after Tuesday's election, according to US network predictions. – a victory that will have major implications for President Donald Trump's agenda – while Republicans seem to have held control of the Senate.
The Republicans destroyed Indiana's Republican Senator Joe Donnelly, filed challenger Beto O'Rourke in Texas, and stayed in a highly controversial Senate seat in Tennessee, major steps in their quest to maintain the upper seat.
The Democrats, meanwhile, took early victories in House disputed matches in Florida and Virginia but lost a high-profile contest in Kentucky.
You can watch Live CBC News here.
You can also watch CBC News experts covering the US in the medium term through CBC News Instagram stories here.
Trump spent the election night watching returns with his family and friends at the White House after completing a six-day showdown in Missouri late Monday. Trump composed his speeches with intense rhetorical migrations and tough attacks on Democrats. He has tried defensive arguments, noting that mid-term losses are typical for the White House party, that there were many Republican retreats and that he continued to focus on the Senate.
A few minutes after House and Senate, Trump tweeted a very brief and compelling message.
Without the Republican compatriots controlling the House, Trab could face an attack on democratic ongoing investigations and paralysis of its policy agenda.
More than ever, they were women, along with military veterans and minorities, many of whom triggered the rise of Troy. Among the winners were several who broke racial, age and other obstacles.
On 29, Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez is the youngest woman ever elected to Congress. She has shocked many, including herself, last spring, when she came out of nowhere to defeat Joe Crowley, 10-year-old at the Democratic New York City Congress.
Her victory made the national face of young, unhappy Democrats – often women and minorities – trying to push their party to the left.
Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez calls the Democrats' profits a "movement."
In Virginia, recruiting politician Jennifer Vexton defeated bilateral representative Barbara Comstock. Republican founder Barbara "Trumpstock" has been branded by the Democrats in a race that showed Trump's unpopularity among women studying at colleges in the suburbs.
In South Florida, former Health and Human Services Minister Donna Shalala defeated Republican Maria Elvira Salazar.
But the Democrats failed to defeat a vulnerable player in Kentucky, where Republican Prime Minister Andy Barr won former Marine pilot Amy McGrath. On the Senate side, they also failed to prevent Republican businessman Mike Braun from going to Indiana.
Still, the Democratic leader of the US House of Representatives Nancy Pelosi said on Wednesday it will be a new day in America
"The Democratic Congress will be led in a transparent and open spirit so that the public can see what is happening and how it affects them," he told fans.
"We will have accountability and we will fight for bilateral relations."
Elsewhere, Republican Marsa Blackburn won an exhausting, costly competition to become the first US Senator from Tennessee, maintaining a central central seat under the control of the party.
US representative Marsha Blackburn promises that the Trump agenda will go ahead and that the wall will be built.
Senators Bernie Sanders of Vermont and Elizabeth Warren of Massachusetts easily won the re-election as they examine the bids for the Democratic presidential nomination. Other prospects for the 2020 vote include New York Senator Kirsten Gillibrand and New York Governor Andrew Cuomo, who both held in their positions.
Speaking after his victory, independent senator Bernie Sanders said Trump is still dividing the country.
While the first polls closed on Tuesday, White House Secretary Sara Huckabe Sanders downplayed the possibility of a democratic conflict, saying "you might get a ripple, but I certainly do not think there is a blue wave."
Sarah Huckabee Sanders speaks to journalists, playing the possibility of a great Democratic victory:
Referendum on leadership
Tuesday's election was the first opportunity for Americans to speak about the Trump chairmanship. Trump encouraged voters to see it as a referendum on its leadership, showing proudly the rising economy in recent rallies.
Health care and immigration were high in the voters' minds as they made ballots, according to a broad survey of the American electorate conducted by the Associated Press.
AP VoteCast also shows that the majority of voters considered Trump as a factor in their votes.
The majority of the 113,000 voters questioned said the country is heading in the wrong direction.
Both parties reported a strong voter turnout.
However, the problems that arose during the early vote were transferred to Election Day, as some voters throughout the country faced rows of hours of residence, malfunction of voting equipment and unexpectedly closed polling stations.
Some of the longest delays were in Georgia, where the ruler's struggle was among the most entertaining games of the nation.
A voter in the Gwinnett district, Ontaria Woods, waited more than three hours and said he saw about two dozen people who had come to vote for leave because of the lines.
"We're trying to tell them to wait, but people have kids," said Woods. "People become hungry. People are tired."