Several major Democratic donors have warned leaders in Congress that they are frustrated with how the party leadership has been handling affairs of the country and may hold back on donations for next year’s midterm elections unless there is a change. Financiers have said behind the scenes that they are frustrated with lawmakers who have yet to pass President Joe Biden’s sprawling economic agenda. And the gubernatorial race in Virginia, where former Gov. Terry McAuliffe lost to Republican Glenn Youngkin is said to have aggravated the democratic donors even the more. These frustrations have now led to warnings for party leaders in Congress that they may hold back on donations for next year’s midterm elections.

The House, led by Nancy Pelosi have been struggling to get votes this week on Biden’s plans. The division within House Democrats have led to some refusing to vote on a $1 trillion bipartisan infrastructure plan that already passed the Senate until they could vote on a $1.8 trillion social safety net and climate bill.

Donors have expressed their frustration with the state of the party’s affairs in conversations with leaders including House Speaker Nancy Pelosi and Senate Majority Leader Chuck Schumer, people familiar with the matter said. And growing rumors suggests that some are leaning towards a change in leadership. Something that will ensure the removal of Nancy Pelosi whose leadership has grown increasingly stale and ineffective. Younger blood in Congress from the Democrats side have even repeatedly called for her to step down. With Alexanderia Ocasio-cortez and “the squad” championing this course. This coup plot has now gotten the approval of some major party donors as they are willing to move forward from Nancy Pelosi into what many are calling a “fresher” democratic party.

“Anytime there’s been an event with the Democratic leadership, whether it’s in-person, Zoom or on conference calls, donors are venting their frustration at the very public fighting among Democrats and the lack of progress on Biden’s agenda,” said a leading party bundler, who declined to be named.

People who described the conversations declined to be named due to the private nature of the talks. The conversations have taken place in virtual and in-person settings, these people added.

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