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Biden asks Congress for $40B for Ukraine aid, U.S. disaster response, border security 
The first opportunity for Congress to provide additional aid will likely be the end of September, when U.S. lawmakers must pass a government funding bill, or begin a partial shutdown on Oct. 1 when the next fiscal year begins. Speaker Kevin McCarthy, a California Republican, will have to decide before then if he is going to back the request and move it through the chamber, or reject the supplemental spending proposal. Seventy members of the House GOP, including Lauren Boebert of Colorado, voted just last month to prohibit additional security assistance for Ukraine. The show of opposition from nearly one-third of House Republicans was in response to an amendment from Florida Rep. Matt Gaetz that wasn’t added to the annual defense policy bill following a 70-358 vote.
RELATED: Biden Seeks $13 Billion for Ukraine Defense as GOP Protests 
Biden bashes Boebert for opposing bill that backed CS Wind expansion in Pueblo 
President Joe Biden doesn’t mention Pueblo’s representative in Congress — or developments in Pueblo — every day. But he directly called out Rep. Lauren Boebert and mentioned a recent major investment into a Pueblo wind turbine manufacturing facility during a Wednesday speech near Albuquerque, New Mexico. Biden said that CS Wind, a Korean company, recently started construction on what will be the world’s largest turbine manufacturing facility.
RELATED: Biden throws shade at Lauren Boebert for opposing legislation expected to benefit her district 
RELATED: Biden caps big legislative wins at the one-year mark with Western swing 
RELATED: Biden picks on Boebert in clean energy manufacturing speech 
Group knocks Boebert over PACT Act opposition 
A liberal-leaning nonprofit group is knocking Rep. Lauren Boebert (R-Colo.) over her opposition to a bill that provides increased health care benefits for some veterans on the anniversary of its passage. Rocky Mountain Values released an advertisement Thursday featuring a Marine Corps veteran from Colorado discussing Boebert’s vote against the PACT Act, which expanded benefits for millions of veterans in the post-9/11 era who were exposed to toxic burn pits and are suffering illnesses as a result. The veteran notes that Boebert was criticized by her Democratic opponent for reelection last year, Adam Frisch, for opposing a wide range of other bills on veterans’ issues after she promoted her support for a few pieces of veterans legislation.
RELATED: Lauren Boebert Has A New Enemy She Might Not Be Able To Beat 
RELATED: Left-leaning group, Lauren Boebert trade fire over the Colorado Republican’s support for veterans 
Rep. Lauren Boebert visits La Plata County 
In a jab at Sen. Michael Bennet, the congresswoman appeared to confuse wildfire mitigation, which refers to preemptive treatments that reduce the impact of fire, with wildfire suppression, which refers to containing fires after they have started. “He has a lot of funding going towards fire mitigation, and I want to start before that,” she said. “I don’t want to be reactionary. Obviously we’re there, we have to mitigate these fires, but we need to be proactive and manage our forests before it gets to a catastrophic wildfire.”
Once Rare, Impeachments and Censures Have Become the Norm in Congress 
Representative Lauren Boebert, a far-right firebrand from Colorado, essentially sought to have Mr. Biden impeached in June without so much as an investigation. Representative Marjorie Taylor Greene of Georgia, another far-right Republican, had earlier filed her own articles of impeachment against the president. After sidestepping Ms. Boebert, House Republicans are now conducting what they characterize as an “inquiry” into a potential impeachment, one that is likely to gain steam in the G.O.P. backlash to the new indictment. And it is not just Mr. Biden in their sights but other administration officials including the homeland security secretary, Alejandro Mayorkas, and Attorney General Merrick B. Garland, even though there is no chance any would be convicted in the Democratic-controlled Senate.
RELATED: Sen. McConnell not on board with potential Biden impeachment trial 
RELATED: Vulnerable Republicans aren’t sold on impeaching Biden 
Montana elected officials raise concerns on funding for hunter ed 
“This move by President Biden’s administration undermines the heritage of sportsmanship that is an important part of our way of life here in Montana and communities across the United States,” Daines, who voted against the law, said in a statement. “I hope they reverse this radical, unfair decision.” Rep. Matt Rosendale, who represents Montana’s eastern district, signed onto a letter with Reps. Lauren Boebert, R-CO, and Mary Miller, R-IL, calling the interpretation a misunderstanding of the “legislation in order to advance a progressive agenda at the expense of Montanans and their way of life.”
Tough sledding for proposal targeting Trump investigator 
Oversight Committee threatens to subpoena Biden officials on work-from-home policies 
Amid Trump’s latest feud with D.C., other Republicans echo anti-Washington mantra 
Congressional incivility escalating, experts warn, but some lawmakers looking for solutions 

Lauren Boebert Posted A Photo Of Herself Launching Grenades After Complaining About The Price Of Groceries 
Lauren Boebert roundly mocked for saying Al Sharpton needs to read a history book 
Joe Exotic appeals to Trump, Boebert to help with campaign troubles 
Debate over allowing non-citizens to become police officers 
Lauren Boebert Challenger Adam Frisch Believes There Are 2 Ways to Beat Her 
Grand Junction’s mayor says she’s the one who can unseat Rep. Lauren Boebert