A race for the House of Representatives has been thrown into disarray over the weekend after it was revealed that a major party is trying to use a “bombshell” on the party to get the vote count to swing to its side.

Democrats are trying to win back the House in a wave election that would give them control of the Senate.

They hope to pick up three seats, but are facing a barrage of charges of fraud and manipulation that could cost them the majority.

The House election is set for Tuesday, with Democrats hoping to take control of either the House or the Senate with a narrow margin of victory.

But the House races are expected to be close, with a swing from Republican to Democrat or vice versa in at least three states.

“The Senate race, which is a toss-up, has been the worst of the three races,” says Dan Schnur, a political scientist at the University of California, Los Angeles.

“We’ve got a pretty good indication of the winner in each of the races, so it’s not a big shock that the House race has been so much worse.”

Democrats are confident they will take the House, but that has left the Senate race up in the air.

The Democratic candidate, Jon Ossoff, has secured a lead over Republican Karen Handel in the polls, but a poll from ABC News/Washington Post found that a majority of voters still have no opinion of him, and a majority believe he will be defeated.

Democrats are counting on Ossof to make up ground with his opponent, a former Georgia congressman, Karen Handels opponent Jon Osweiler.

Ahead of Tuesday’s election, Republican strategists were looking for a way to push Ossofs poll numbers.

The conservative candidate has a strong base of support among Republican voters, but the polls show that Republicans are not enthusiastic about the president.

The latest survey by Politico found that 43 percent of Republicans surveyed said they had an unfavorable view of the president, and 52 percent said they do not approve of him.

Republicans hope to use Ossoiffs poll numbers to make a point that he has no chance of winning.

Ossoffe’s poll numbers were far better than his opponents.

He received just 39 percent of the vote, far better numbers than Handel and Handel’s 39 percent.

Republican operatives are hoping that voters will be turned off by the lack of enthusiasm for Osso, a 35-year-old businessman who spent his first five years in Congress fighting to keep people in Georgia’s prison system.

“Ossoff is a lot of things, but he’s not an anti-Semite,” says Mike Mankiw, the chairman of the Council of Economic Advisers, which advises the president on economic issues.

“People don’t like his rhetoric.

They don’t know how much he believes in free enterprise.

But voters like his ideas.

So if you make a mistake and you get a bad vote, that’s going to hurt you.

That’s not something we’re looking for.”

Republicans are also counting on voters to see a picture of Ossoofs record.

The Congressional Leadership Fund, a Republican political action committee, released a new ad on Sunday to try to turn voters off of Osweilers record.

The ad, titled “Trump’s Trumps,” focuses on a clip from the Republican National Convention that featured Trump mocking the Black Lives Matter movement.

Osweiliers campaign did not immediately respond to a request for comment.

The Republican National Committee has not released a statement on the Ossofors ad, which was produced by a group called The Fund for a Republican Majority.

But Trump is a big supporter of the organization, and the Trump campaign has long been trying to get Republican voters to support Ossofits candidacy.