Here's how Democrats and Republicans are talking about the biggest campaign issues ahead of Election Day.
White House counselor said Democrats weren't talking about abortion rights before the midterms as "they tried that for so long and it backfired."
There was an immigration shouting match on CNN.
Here's what to watch for on Tuesday in several close gubernatorial races.
Author Stephen King said he had "personal reasons" for wanting Iowans to vote Rep. Steve King out of office.
They express increasing frustration and dissatisfaction with the Trump administration, which has often sought to paint non-whites as criminals and usurpers.
McDaniel responded by saying that Democrats "should be fixing the immigration problem."
In the 2018 midterms, Democrats need to pick up 23 seats in the House of Representatives in order to gain some power back in Washington.
The pair explained they wanted to protest against the president's visit in a novel way.
They've already passed the number of early voters that showed up in 2014.
Recent polling shows the race between King and Scholten to be incredibly close, with King ahead by just one point.
Michael Avenatti said at a political event in late October that "we cannot afford to show up to the fight without a slingshot."
The robocall refers to Stacey Abrams a "poor man's Aunt Jemima" and a candidate that "white women can be tricked into voting for, especially the fat ones."
Democrats would likely launch investigations into the various controversies surrounding Trump if they won control of the House.
There are some positive signs for Democrats in Texas, where Beto O'Rourke appears to be closing the gap to Senator Ted Cruz.
Ted Cruz's claim was based on a heavily edited video from Project Veritas.
"Sorry for the mistake with JOHN JAMES first name but you'd be making one if you don't elect him to Senate from Michigan," Rudy Giuliani tweeted the day after.
Stacey Abrams, a Democrat, is up against Georgia Secretary of State Brian Kemp in a bid to become the first African-American female governor of Georgia.
"They probably wasted thousands upon thousands of dollars on those videos and they came across as flimsy," the anonymous video creator said of GOP ad efforts.
The Republican quickly shot down sharing any comparison with the man alleged to have shot 11 people dead in a Pittsburgh synagogue on Saturday.
"Kris has devoted his career to stopping black people and poor people from voting" the analyst said while speaking with Kobach on CNN.