The G.O.P.’s plan to win back the House rests on candidates of color who leaders hope can help broaden the party’s appeal.
The conservative think tank has shifted on foreign policy along with the Republican grass-roots, and it is taking a more skeptical view of U.S. involvement in the world.
After the mass shooting at an elementary school in his home state, the senator called for armed law enforcement on campuses and faulted Democrats for politicizing the issue.
The top Senate Republican traveled to Europe in a bid to show that isolationism hasn’t taken over his party. He has privately lobbied his colleagues to vote that way, and so far, most are.
Democrats advanced the legislation on a nearly party-line vote, but with Republicans opposed, it faces an uphill battle in the Senate.
The top Senate Republican has been working to tamp down on the anti-interventionist strain in his party, his latest proxy battle against President Donald J. Trump’s America First policy.
House passage of the measure, which invoked the World War II-era Lend-Lease Act, sent it to President Biden for his signature.
The measure is mostly symbolic, but the top Senate Democrat is pressing to use a coming Ukraine aid spending bill to give the president the power to liquidate the confiscated property.
Expected House passage would make the bills the first stand-alone legislation to be sent to President Biden to punish Moscow since Russia invaded Ukraine.
The bill, which still needs Senate approval, is the latest in a series of measures that lawmakers have passed to support Ukraine and punish Russia for its invasion.