"When it comes to our foreign policy, the President is committed to ensuring that American influence around the globe is a force for good and used in a way that strengthens the security and stability of United States of America," White House Press Secretary Josh Earnest told reporters.

Either in Myanmar or Australia, he is also expected to meet Prime Minister Narendra Modi, the first after their maiden meeting at the White House on September 30.

Given that India-US relationship has bipartisan support, Ron Somers, a long time India watcher said, a Republican victory would have no impact on Washington's relationship with New Delhi.

In fact India could be one of the few foreign policy areas where the Republicans and Democrats could agree upon.

Two powerful Republicans Senator John Cornyn and Congressman Ed Royce in the new establishment are well known friends of India.

"John Cornyn, a stalwart supporter of India and Head of the India Caucus in the senate on Capitol Hill, will gain support for pro-India momentum. Ed Royce, chairman of the House Committee on Foreign Affairs is also a true friend of India, whose hands will be strengthened," Somers said.

"Whatever the outcome of mid-term elections tomorrow, ever since the recent and successful visit of Prime Minister Narendra Modi to the United States in September, there is a palpable, ever-growing interest in India that is rising among corporates and political leaders alike," he said.

The White House on Monday put up a brave front, despite latest opinion polls showing that Republicans taking over the Senate and increasing their majority power in the House of Representatives after the polls.

"The President continues to believe that the argument shapes up well for Democrats in this election. Some of that is because the President has played an important role in making that argument. But ultimately, it's up to these individual candidates to make the case for themselves," Earnest said.

"Many of those candidates I think will make a case about their commitment to fighting for policies that benefit middle-class families," he said.

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