In Political Science, an Upset Election is an election in which a candidate who was expected to lose, wins unexpectedly. For example, in the 1948 U.S. Presidential Election, U.S. President, Harry S. Truman, was greatly expected to lose to Republican Governor of New York, Thomas E. Dewey, in a landslide, but Dewey ended up losing to President, Truman, in fact, the Truman victory was so unexpecting the Chicago Tribune printed on their newspaper heading "Dewey Defeats Truman", falsely indicating that Dewey wins the election. It happened again in 2016 when Donald Trump was widely expected to lose to Hillary Clinton but ended up winning, but most of the American public was dissatisfied with the victory, since the 2016 U.S. Elections, there had been upset elections in the United States, but because of Trump's declining popularity, these upset elections are not exactly in Trump's favor, the Democrats have been winning surprise victories, notably in Virginia, Alabama, and Pennsylvania, where Democrats won in shocking victories, merclessly embarrassing and humilating the Republican Party, these elections may likely be dangerously indicating a Democratic Party victory in the 2018 U.S. Midterm Elections, where the Republicans will likely reverse their Obama-era victories in 2010-2016. The GOP is likely at risk at putting themselves in such miserable shape, especially in their role in the Mueller Investigation into Trump's allegedly corrupt and illegal relations with Russia, this matter threatened to drastically tarnish the image of the Republican Party.