"Michigan Democrats dominate in latest U.S. House fundraising," the report said in the Detroit News.
"California Republicans' fundraising eclipsed by Democrats' huge hauls in Congressional races," read the headline in the Los Angeles Times.
"Democrats take fundraising lead in Minnesota midterms," wrote the St. Paul Pioneer Press.
"Midterm money: Democrats crush GOP," reported CNN.
And the money wasn't just coming in for races which are considered to be close.
"Green wave," tweeted GOP strategist Liam Donovan.
The National Journal crunched the numbers from the latest FEC fundraising submissions and found over 90 GOP incumbents were out raised in the third quarter of 2018; Democrats said the number was 110 races where their candidate held the financial edge.
While that doesn't mean any of those Republicans will lose, it is a flashing red light, especially since the story line is being repeated in so many states this fall.
Those who have tracked fundraising numbers for years made clear this type of edge for one party was not normal.
But history shows something very true about money in political races - the person who raises the most doesn't always win.