Conservative commentator Ann Coulter says the GOP will face dire consequences if Donald TrumpDonald TrumpIran claims U.S. to lift all oil sanctions but State Department says 'nothing is agreed' Ivanka Trump, Kushner distance themselves from Trump claims on election: CNN Overnight Defense: Joint Chiefs chairman clashes with GOP on critical race theory | House bill introduced to overhaul military justice system as sexual assault reform builds momentum MORE’s presidential bid fails.

“If Trump doesn’t win, it’s over,” she told The Washington Examiner Wednesday. "I’ll be writing cookbooks and mysteries.

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“It will probably take some talk show radio hosts and a certain TV network a while to figure it out, but it’s over,” added Coulter, who supports Trump’s campaign. 

“Ask how thriving the talk radio industry is or conservative politics in California. People don’t keep going to the baseball game when you keep losing season after season.”

Coulter said the policies of Hillary ClintonHillary Diane Rodham ClintonCommunion vote puts spotlight on Hispanic Catholics Trump's biggest political obstacle is Trump The Memo: Some Democrats worry rising crime will cost them MORE, the presumptive Democratic nominee, would spell disaster for voters should she beat Trump for the White House.

“Presidential elections are won by a few million votes. If Hillary wins, we’re going to be overwhelmed with refugees, with immigrants. That’s it. It’s lights out America.”

Coulter added she would no longer criticize Trump for selecting Gov. Mike PenceMichael (Mike) Richard PenceOn The Money: Biden to fire FHFA director after Supreme Court removes restriction | Yellen pleads with Congress to raise debt ceiling Biden to fire FHFA director after Supreme Court removes restriction If you care about the US, root for China to score a win in space MORE (R-Ind.) as his running mate.

“I’m not talking about it now that they’ve walked down the aisle together. You can only attack during the engagement period. Just keep in mind, Ann warned you.”

Coulter said last week that Trump’s selection of Pence for his ticket was the real estate tycoon’s “first mistake.”

The Republican Party on Tuesday formally nominated Trump for the presidency during its national convention in Cleveland.

Pence has a prime-time address Wednesday night. His speech is intended to unify Republicans around Trump’s campaign.

Clinton, meanwhile, is expected to become the Democratic standard-bearer during her party’s convention in Philadelphia next week.