America First Action is launching a new, multimillion-dollar television advertisement in support of Rep. Pete Sessions, R-Texas, in his race against former NFL linebacker and Obama administration staffer Colin Allred.

The Washington Examiner exclusively obtained the video ahead of Wednesday's formal launch. The 30-second advertisement will officially hit broadcast and cable airwaves in Texas' 32nd Congressional District Wednesday morning and will run through Halloween. In total, the Washington Examiner learned that America First Action spent $2,111,240 to run the ad on broadcast and cable television.

In the video, America First Action paints Allred as an ally of House Minority Leader Nancy Pelosi and a candidate who wants to join the ranks of progressive Democrats in their fight for "Medicare for all," a proposal that would expand the federal government's role in healthcare.

"Something is all wrong with Allred," the ad states. "Maybe it is because he supports Bernie Sanders' government-run healthcare scheme, which could take away your healthcare, costing us trillions."

The advertisement also points out the large amount of donations Allred has received from Pelosi, likening him to a "liberal" that is "all wrong for Texas."

America First Action PAC announced in late September that it was going to spend $1.5 million in support of Sessions. That announcement brought America First Action's spending total to $2.5 million.

The PAC is focused on electing candidates that are in line with Trump's "America First" agenda. They believe Sessions fits that mold and are committed to helping him keep his seat.

Republican strategists told the Washington Examiner in the wake of Supreme Court Justice Brett Kavanaugh's successful confirmation this week that his nomination (and the fallout during the process) will likely get Republican and conservative voters out in the midterms. America First Action also believes that theory and is trying to capitalize on it in Sessions' race.

"In the wake of the Kavanaugh saga, we believe Republicans are more fired up than ever to get out and vote on Election Day — to keep stalwart supporters of our president, like Rep. Sessions, in office," Erin Montgomery, communications director for America First Action, told the Washington Examiner.

The Trump-aligned super PAC announced in late August that it plans to invest $10 million in 10 House races in Maine, Michigan, Minnesota, North Carolina, New York, Pennsylvania, Texas, and West Virginia. The PAC's affiliated nonprofit group, America First Policies, will spend $2.5 million supporting Republican candidates running for Senate in Missouri and North Dakota.

Sessions, the chairman of the House Rules Committee, faces a tough race against Allred, a Dallas native, child of a single mother, Texas high school and college football player, former NFL linebacker, and civil rights attorney. Recent polling has Allred with a narrow lead over Sessions, but other polling houses, like RealClearPolitics, label the race a toss-up.

Dallas county decidedly went for former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton in 2016. Clinton took nearly 61 percent of the vote there, compared to President Trump's 34.6 percent.

For his part, Trump has formally endorsed Sessions.

"Congressman Pete Sessions of Texas is doing a great job. He is a fighter who will be tough on Crime and the Border, fight hard for our Second Amendment and loves our Military and our Vets. He has my full and complete Endorsement," Trump tweeted.

The district has elected Sessions every cycle since 2002. Sessions hasn't faced a serious challenger since 2004, and faced no Democratic challenger in 2016.

Allred is receiving a great deal of support from Democratic Party leadership and affilated PACs. Pelosi and her leadership PAC have given Allred about $14,000. He is also poised to receive an additional $2.2 million from the House Majority PAC.

The Democrat is trying to box Sessions in as a pro-Trump warrior who will do anything the president asks of him. Allred recently targeted Sessions for his vote in favor of the 2017 GOP tax bill, and said he was voting for a tax break for the wealthiest Americans at the expense of lower- and middle-class income earners.

One factor Sessions could have going for him is the amount of support he is getting from the Republican establishment in Washington. House Speaker Paul Ryan campaigned for Sessions in Dallas last week. Vice President Mike Pence and Trump attorney Rudy Giuliani have also stumped for Sessions.

Pence told a crowd gathered in Dallas on Monday that if they don't re-elect Sessions, they will essentially elect Pelosi as speaker of the House.

"They keep talking about that blue wave out there. The other side is absolutely determined to win back the majority," Pence said Monday. "The road, they know, for their majority comes right through Pete's district, so while they talk about a blue wave, we need to make sure a red wave starts here."