“We may be beginning to see the end of a two-party system,” Kasich, a Republican, told ABC News on Sunday. "I'm starting to really wonder if we are going to see a multiparty system at some point in the future in this country because I don't think either party is answering people's deepest concerns and needs.”
The governor, who ran a failed bid Donald Trump in the 2016 presidential primaries, said the Republican Party was his "vehicle" and not his "master."
However, asked would he run as an independent if he was to mount another White House bid, the 65-year-old said he would not because he was still a Republican.
He is rumored to be preparing for a possible 2020 bipartisan bid with Colorado’s Democratic governor, John Hickenlooper, as his running mate.
Kasich has been a firm critic of Trump ever since he launched his presidential campaign and defeated all Republican and Democratic candidates to become president.
He did not have high hopes for his own party in 2018, the year both Republicans and Democrats face the fateful mid-term congressional elections.
The governor predicted that Democrats were going to have a better year overall despite lacking a clear agenda.
“I have no clue what they stand for. And we are heading into a midterm election where they are counting on the Republicans bouncing the basketball off of their foot and out of bounds, and they're going to have a decent 2018,” Kasich said. “But how can you have a national political party that has no agenda? Just no agenda. And Democrats will tell you that.”
It was this lack of agenda on both sides that could ultimately lead to a collapse of the two-party system, he further argued.
“That's exactly why I'm saying that our young people are fed up and why I'm saying that the prospect of a multiparty system in this country is a real possibility,” Kasich said.