In the rest of the nation, you lost us with ineffective trillion dollar employment plans, takeovers of the banking, health care and auto industries, bribes to public sector unions, and a grand new Ground Zero mosque.
Maybe next time, a majority of the public won't be dismissed as "teabaggers".
Democratic congressional candidates face a political landscape even rockier than those in 1994 and 2006 that ended with election upheavals that changed control of Congress, a USA TODAY/Gallup Poll finds.
As the fall campaign begins in earnest over Labor Day weekend, dissatisfaction with the nation's direction is higher and support for the party in power lower than it was in those tumultuous midterms.
This time, however, voters are more likely to say their vote reflects opposition to the party in power rather than support for the other side.