“I don’t think there’ll be any Republican senators, none, zero, for the $4.1 trillion grab bag,” said McConnell.
Senate Minority Leader Mitch McConnell (R-Ky.) told reporters in his home state Monday that he does not expect any of his fellow Republicans to support what he called a $4.1 trillion “grab bag” of tax increases and spending proposed by President Biden. “If they can’t get all their ducks in a row, to use reconciliation
Sen. Tim Kaine (D-VA) joins Ali Velshi to discuss Pres. Biden’s economic agenda and the state of bipartisanship in Congress. Sen. Kaine says that despite the fact that “the bill that we will ultimately vote on in the Senate will include many priorities that Republicans put on the table
Senate Minority Leader Mitch McConnell (R-Ky.) says President Joe Biden can expect "zero" Senate Republicans to sign on to the administration's $4 trillion behemoth of an infrastructure package, saying it costs too much and has "a whole lot of other stuff" in it beyond its purported purpose.What are the details?Speaking during a news conference in Kentucky on Monday, the GOP leader said, "I think it's worth talking about but I don't think there will be any Republican support — none, zero — for...
"If Senator McConnell and Republicans in the Senate continue their strategy of obstructionism, it means passing a progressive agenda through the Senate with 51 votes."
Senate Minority Leader Mitch McConnell (R-Ky.) said on Monday that he expected no Republicans would support President Biden's sweeping infrastructure package, indicating GOP lawmakers are open to a roughly $600 billion bill.
Bill Cassidy and John Barrasso push for a smaller plan than what President Biden has offered.
GOP Minority Leader Mitch McConnell is indicating that Republicans are willing to make a deal on the $2 trillion infrastructure bill.
"3 Or 4" Senators Will Run For President In 2024: McConnell
If the bill is signed into law, it would be the most significant overhaul to U.S. elections since the 1960s. During a Senate Rules Committee hearing, the New York Democrat and Kentucky Republican battled over the merits of the legislation.
President Biden will court GOP senators next week at the White House in an effort to strike a deal on his spending bill, but Republicans stressed they don't want tax increases on businesses or any liberal "wish list" items as part of any compromise.
Sen. Mitt Romney (R-Utah) warned on Monday that forcing Rep. Liz Cheney (R-Wyo.) out of House leadership over her criticism of former President Trump will cost the party votes heading into the 2022 midterm and 2024 elections.