A big win for the GOP following mid-term elections and taking control of the Senate.
The president says he will not sign every bill that hit's his desk.
We reached out to assistant political science professor, Dr. Michael Binder, at the University of North Florida for more analysis of what the next two years could look like.
We inquired whether bi-partisanship could be possible with the GOP having control of both the House and Senate for the first time in Obama's administration.
"You're still going to need 60 votes in the Senate to do anything constructive. The Republicans don't have that so the Democrats still have the ability to filibuster," said Binder.
President Obama went on record Wednesday saying he would not sign every bill passed by Congress and challenging he would do some things Congress might not like. Political analysts speculate he could be referencing future executive orders.
Binder says it will be interesting to see if the GOP will be now be able to put forth their own policies and ideas. But he's doubtful about the next two years.
"I am skeptical that there's going to be a sea change of activity that occurs in Washington. I can't imagine bi-partisanship is going to rule anytime soon."