After the results of the historic midterm election were announced and it was revealed that the Democrats took back the control of the House of Representatives after eight years, former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton on Thursday sent a celebratory mail to the staff of Onward Together, a political action organization founded in 2017 by her, marking the second anniversary of her defeat against President Donald Trump in the 2016 election.

The subject line of mail read: “Two years later.” While the mail was supposed to be reminiscent of the past, it was more thankful of the power-shift that transpired in the midterms and presented hope for the future of the Democratic Party, the Washington Examiner reported. 

Clinton began the mail by being grateful to her staff for not giving up after the “heartbreak of 2016" and credited “our wins” to their hard work and dedication.

"Two years ago, it wasn’t clear where this team would go next,” the mail said. “But over the last two years, you've built something incredible, and I couldn’t be more proud to be in this fight alongside you. Our work is far from over. As we celebrate our wins, let's be clear about what's ahead. This is a crucial step in a long road to repairing our democracy. It'll take all of us to do it.”

Hillary Clinton Former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton gives a thumbs up during a stop at the Lincoln Square pancake house as she campaigns for votes in Indianapolis, Indiana, May 1, 2016. Photo: Getty Images/ Joe Raedle

Also, instead of being bitter about falling short of breaking the "glass ceiling" by becoming the first woman to be elected president, Clinton focused the extraordinary feats achieved by women politicians in the midterms:

"It was a historic night in so many ways: For the first time ever, over 100 women were elected to Congress — including a record number of women of color. Sharice Davids and Deb Haaland will be the first Native American women to ever serve in Congress.

Rashida Tlaib and Ilhan Omar will be the first Muslim women to serve. Ayanna Pressley and Jahana Hayes will be the first black women to represent Massachusetts and Connecticut in Congress, respectively. Tish James will be the first black woman to be New York's attorney general. Janet Mills will be the first woman governor of Maine. Cindy Axne and Abby Finkenauer will be the first women to represent Iowa in the House.

Finkenauer and Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez are the youngest women to be elected to Congress ever. The inspiring Lucy McBath became an activist for common-sense gun reform after her son, Jordan, was shot and killed. This cycle, she ran for Congress in a heavily Republican district in Georgia — and yesterday, she declared victory."

Even though two years have passed since Clinton won the popular vote but lost the Electoral College by 304 to 227, the tweet she had written on the night of conceding the presidential race to Trump, remained pinned on the top of her Twitter page, almost poetically fitting in with the overwhelming trend that was noticed in the midterms and was pointed out by her.

"To all the little girls watching...never doubt that you are valuable and powerful & deserving of every chance & opportunity in the world,” read the tweet.