Democrats and Republicans alike are scrambling to figure out how to stop Donald Trump.
Democrats are counting on the grassroots to do the talking and are hoping that the grassroots will turn out in numbers to defeat him in 2020.
The Republican establishment has its own plans, but they’re not as simple as turning out voters.
Here’s what you need to know.
The Democrats are hoping to use the same strategy they used to beat Trump in 2016: Get out the vote in places like Florida, Virginia and Colorado, which are heavily Latino, with the hope that they’ll make inroads in the Latino communities of the Rust Belt states.
Trump, who has been struggling to win over Latino voters for years, has struggled to build support in the Rustbelt.
The Democrats are also counting on white working-class voters to help them.
A new report by the Cook Political Report shows that Democrats are projected to win the popular vote in 2020 by more than 20 percentage points.
They’re also counting heavily on millennials, who have historically supported Republicans in the midterm elections.
In 2020, the Democrats are targeting millennials, whose support is on the rise in the U.S. Democrats have already won in Virginia, Pennsylvania and Minnesota, and they are counting heavily in other states where the Democratic nominee won the popular election.
The Democratic nominee in 2020 will have to compete with Trump in the Electoral College.
But the key question for Democrats is: Can they win the White House without losing seats in the House of Representatives?
The House of Delegates has 435 seats, which is split 50-50 between Republicans and Democrats.
House Speaker Nancy Pelosi (D-Calif.) is in a difficult spot because she needs the support of the Democratic-controlled Senate to keep her majority.
She will have her work cut out for her.
The House Democrats plan to make a series of push-back to Trump and try to prevent him from gaining enough votes to take over the White Senate.
“The only way we can beat Donald in 2020 is if we win back the House,” House Minority Leader Nancy Pelosi Nancy Patricia D’Alesandro PelosiPelosi: Trump’s comments on Puerto Rico ‘very disturbing’ Dems need to get out and vote in 2018 House Dems urge GOP leaders to stop blocking the nomination of Rep. Scott Garrett Scott GarrettTrump: Puerto Rico is a disaster, but ‘I don’t know what happened there’ Trump: Puerto Rican citizens ‘are hurting’ in Puerto Rico’s crisis MORE (D) said in an interview with ABC News.
Pelosdems also have to contend with a Senate map that is heavily tilted in their favor.
As we’ve reported, the Senate is a 52-48 Republican majority.
If Republicans lose their majority in the Senate, then the Democrats can use the reconciliation process to block a Supreme Court nominee, a move that would have to pass the Republican-controlled House and Senate.
Democrats will need to use a simple majority to pass that measure, though, which would allow them to gain a seat in the upper chamber.
If Democrats don’t win back control of the Senate this year, then they will need a Republican president to take control of both chambers of Congress.
The Trump administration has taken a harder line with Republicans than the Trump campaign.
The Trump administration is looking for ways to avoid the kind of confrontation that Democrats and the Trump White House are looking to avoid.
On Tuesday, Trump said in a tweet that Democrats will do the Democrats’ bidding if they don’t get rid of Supreme Court nominees, even though Republicans already are holding a supermajority in the Supreme Court.
Trump also made a veiled threat against Democratic Senate leaders Chuck Schumer Chuck Corey SchumerTrump: Dems will do what’s on their agenda if they win in 2020 House Dems press Trump to keep Senate GOP majority for ‘immediate future’ Senate Democrats press Trump not to block Gorsuch nomination, push for Supreme Court vote MORE (N.Y.) and John Cornyn John CornySenate GOP votes to move forward on Gorsuch confirmation after procedural voteSenate GOP to vote on Kavanaugh nomination after Senate GOP rules changeTrump orders review of FBI probe into FBI probe of Kavanaugh MORE (Texas), who have repeatedly accused the president of obstruction of justice.
Democrats have also been criticized for their failure to keep their promises on ObamaCare.
Republicans, for example, promised to repeal ObamaCare in 2020, but Trump has since repeatedly threatened to pull the rug out from under Democrats on the issue.
Trump has also repeatedly threatened the Democrats on trade, saying the country would not survive without free trade agreements.
Democrats have said they will protect free trade and that the country will prosper with a stronger economy, which Trump has not backed up.
There is also the question of whether Democrats will be able to hold onto the Senate in 2020 and keep control of Congress, which could make it even harder for Trump to move his agenda through Congress.
In an interview on ABC’s This Week with George Stephanopoulos on Sunday, Pelosi said that the Democrats had a