The Senate plans to take control of funding the government by considering a "minibus" of spending bills, while the House faces challenges in moving forward with partisan packages.
The crystal ball predicts that the Senate will advance some appropriations bills and House Speaker Kevin McCarthy will try to pass an interim spending package, but it remains unclear if the House will accept a bipartisan continuing resolution from the Senate to avoid a government shutdown.
The Senate is displaying a rare unified front on government funding, putting pressure on the Republican-led House as the deadline to avert a shutdown nears.
Republican lawmakers, particularly conservatives, are threatening to hold up government funding unless their demands on issues such as a border wall, investigations into the Biden family, and Ukraine aid are met, raising concerns about a potential government shutdown.
House Republicans have failed to advance a bill to fund the Defense Department, indicating the difficulty they face in finding consensus and avoiding a government shutdown.
House Republicans are divided over government spending, with hard-right lawmakers refusing to compromise on conservative demands, leading to the postponement of crucial votes and increasing the likelihood of a government shutdown.
House Republicans' approach to government funding, which includes spending cuts and conservative policy priorities, has created a stark contrast with the Senate's bipartisan strategy, potentially leading to a damaging government shutdown.
Speaker Kevin McCarthy and his allies are pushing for a short-term spending plan that includes conservative priorities, but it remains uncertain if it can pass the House and avert a government shutdown.
Summary: House Republican leaders have announced a deal on a short-term spending patch to avoid a government shutdown, but the deal is facing opposition from conservative Republicans who are rejecting the proposed cuts to non-defense programs and GOP border policies.
House Republicans are in the midst of a major internal revolt over the latest spending plan, with more than a dozen Republicans, including members of the Freedom Caucus, openly opposing the plan and threatening to oust Speaker Kevin McCarthy if he relies on Democratic votes to avoid a government shutdown.
House Republicans are facing difficulty in reaching a consensus on a plan to fund the government, causing a delay in a planned procedural vote as they work towards finding agreement within their ranks.
House Democrats have begun discussions with moderate Republicans on a fallback plan to avoid a government shutdown if current negotiations for a short-term funding measure fail.
House Republicans are working to find a plan that will keep the government funded and avoid a shutdown, but face opposition from conservative lawmakers who want deeper spending cuts attached to the proposed legislation.
House Republicans are struggling to pass spending bills and find a solution to avoid a government shutdown, leading to potential infighting and a no confidence vote in House Speaker Kevin McCarthy's leadership.
Republican Senator Ron Johnson of Wisconsin has suggested that he will support a bipartisan government funding bill only if another bipartisan bill, the Prevent Government Shutdowns Act, also gets a vote, which aims to prevent federal shutdowns by triggering a Continued Resolution that maintains federal spending at its current level.
Republicans in the U.S. House of Representatives are preparing separate spending bills in an attempt to prevent a government shutdown, but these bills are expected to be rejected by the Democratic-controlled Senate.
Republicans lack a cohesive plan to prevent a looming government shutdown, leaving prospects grim as lawmakers failed to find a solution before heading home for the weekend, prompting some Republicans to consider working with Democrats.
A bipartisan group of Senators and House members are pushing for legislation that would automatically fund the government past spending deadlines, effectively ending shutdown threats.