Boebert Watch is a weekly news clips service focused solely on Rep. Lauren Boebert of Colorado delivered to subscribers to the PNC Daily News Digest. To subscribe to the Daily News Digest, click here. To subscribe to Boebert Watch clips only, click here.

Congress clears bill to avert shutdown, with vote promised later on Ukraine aid 
Congress approved a bill Saturday night that would stave off a government shutdown until at least mid-November, though the measure doesn’t include Ukraine aid backed by both Republicans and Democrats. The bipartisan 88-9 vote in the U.S. Senate, just hours before a midnight deadline, took place after the U.S. House earlier in the day voted 335-91 to approve the legislation, with the support of members of both parties. President Joe Biden signed it into law late Saturday night. Democratic members of Colorado’s Congressional delegation voted in favor, along with Republican Rep. Doug Lamborn. Republican Reps. Lauren Boebert and Ken Buck voted against it.
RELATED: How Colorado’s congressmembers voted on the stopgap measure to avert a shutdown 
RELATED: Who are the House Republicans who opposed the stopgap budget bill? 
Lauren Boebert’s Attack on Transgender Defense Official Sparks Backlash 
Lauren Boebert has come under fire after describing Shawn Skelly, the transwoman who serves as Assistant Secretary of Defense for Readiness, as male and attempting to cut her salary to just $1 per year. The Colorado Republican introduced an amendment to a defense spending bill in the House using the Holman rule, which allows Representatives to target individual federal employees for salary cuts. In an unusual move the defense spending bill was initially blocked from even making its way to the floor in a procedural vote, usually a formality, with a small group of hardline Republican rebels joining Democrats to vote it down. It comes as the U.S. remains on the path to a partial government shutdown, which would see millions of federal workers furloughed, unless Congress can agree additional funding by the end of the month.
RELATED: Days away from shutdown, Boebert targets ‘woke’ agenda with spending amendments 
RELATED: Lauren Boebert Under Fire for Horrifying Transphobic Comments About Pentagon Official 
RELATED: MTG and Boebert Try to Out-Troll Each Other Days Away From a Shutdown 
Lauren Boebert celebrates passage of her amendment banning support for LGBTQ+ federal employees 
RELATED: House passes Boebert’s amendment targeting LGBTQ workers at USDA 
Lauren Boebert Is Being Roasted Over A Self-Congratulatory Rant About Her Former ‘Government Dependency’ For Money And ‘Work Ethic’ 
Lauren Boebert Snaps at Reporter Over Matt Gaetz Question 
Democratic Group Targets House GOP Over Shutdown Threat With TV Ads 
Davis drops support of Boebert, others may follow 
The incident that resulted in U.S. Rep. Lauren Boebert being removed from a Denver theater earlier this month for disruptive behavior is starting to result in some real political consequences for the Silt Republican. That started when Mesa County Commissioner Cody Davis publicly announced on social media Wednesday that he is pulling his support for the two-term congresswoman, throwing it behind one of her GOP primary opponents instead, Grand Junction attorney Jeff Hurd. Davis said it wasn’t any single thing that was the deciding factor in his decision, but said it does relate to Boebert being escorted out of a Denver theater earlier this month during a performance of the musical “Beetlejuice” for being disruptive, vaping in public and taking pictures and videos of the play against theater rules.
RELATED: Mesa County Commissioner Cody Davis ditches Lauren Boebert 
Voters in Colorado’s 3rd District assess Lauren Boebert in wake of “Beetlejuice” controversy 
A (very busy) week in the life of Colorado’s congressional delegation 
Fox News, Hannity to be added as defendants in Boebert defamation lawsuit, attorney says 
Rep. Lauren Boebert to host call with voters Thursday 
Lauren Boebert’s Husband Talks Divorce: “Been a Difficult Time the Last Few Years”