The president is struggling in the Electoral College, as he looks increasingly like he will be defeated.
But he has a long road to winning the popular vote and is now looking increasingly like the loser.
| AP PhotoTrump is losing in popular vote but gaining electoral college, research finds The president appears to be losing the popular votes, and is gaining the electoral vote, according to a new analysis of the race.
The president has gained 1.5 million votes to lose 1.1 million.
But the president is losing the electoral votes, as well, he’s gaining only 5 percent of the popular-vote votes.
It’s the first time since 1996 that the president has lost the popular electoral votes in a midterm election, when Democrats lost control of the House of Representatives in the first midterm election.
Trump lost the Electoral Votes in 2016, but gained them in 2020.
The last time the president lost the electoral count in a midterms election was 1994.
President Donald Trump looks at the Capitol in Washington on Jan. 12, 2021.
The president lost control over Congress in the 2018 midterms.
Donald Trump walks with his family on the South Lawn of the White House on Jan 11, 2021, in Washington.
Trump won the popular and electoral votes and became president on Tuesday.
In this Jan. 8, 2021 file photo, former President Donald Trump waves to the crowd during the National Prayer Breakfast in Washington, DC.
Trump, who lost the election, has been under fire for months over allegations that he made unwanted sexual advances toward women while in office.
A Trump supporter poses for a portrait during the Presidential Inaugural Parade in Washington in this Jan 9, 2021 photo.
Trump lost the presidency to Democratic candidate Hillary Clinton, who has not been formally nominated for the presidency.
Trump speaks to reporters during a press conference in the East Room of the U.S. Capitol in January 2020.
Trump has been in the midst of a bitter war with Republicans over the president’s handling of the FBI investigation into Russia’s interference in the 2016 presidential election and other controversies.
Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell and House Speaker Paul Ryan hold a news conference at the Whitehouse in Washington January 10, 2021 to discuss the upcoming legislative session.
Members of Congress attend a joint news conference in Washington February 2, 2021 on Capitol Hill in Washington to discuss a proposal to address the opioid crisis.
Congressional Democrats hold a joint press conference after the House vote on the Republican plan to repeal and replace Obamacare in Washington D.C. on February 3, 2021 in this file photo.
House Minority Leader Nancy Pelosi, D-Calif., and House Minority Whip Steny Hoyer, D.M., hold a press briefing at the U