Exit polls show over 70% of the hispanic vote went in favor of President Obama.
He also won over 90% of the black vote and 55% of women voters.
We spoke with political experts and party leaders to get an idea of what the GOP needs to change if they want a shot in 2016.
WT Professor Reed Welch says the GOP simply didn't appeal to hispanic voters.
"The republicans really have to do a much better job of reaching out to the hispanic voters and addressing the issues that they care about," Welch said.
Welch feels that if the GOP wants to gain traction with hispanics, they need to re-think some of their immigration policies.
But he feels there's one issue republicans will stand firm on despite their loss.
"I wouldn't think the Republicans would change their stance on being pro-life because that's a core principal and a lot of groups in the republican party are pretty strong about being pro-life," Welch said.
And Potter County Republican Chair, Tonya Detten says republicans don't need to conform to specific voting groups.
"We all love and we put America first, ahead of ourselves and that is why we are republicans. So I think we cannot change who we are we have to continue with that message," Detten said.
Welch also pointed out that even though many people say they're unhappy with Washington, President Obama was re-elected, and the Senate and House stayed largely the same.
Here in Texas, Welch mentioned that if last night's statistics are any indication, and the republican party doesn't change their stance on immigration, Texas could switch from red to blue in the next ten to 12 years.