What Kevin McCarthy’s Impeachment Changes to US Support for Ukraine
In the United States, Republican House of Representatives Speaker Kevin McCarthy was ousted on Tuesday amid infighting within his party. His detractors accused him of negotiating a temporary budget with Democrats to avoid a shutdown; Republican Matt Gates, who led the rebellion, accused him of reaching a conclusion « The covenant is secret » With President Joe Biden on a possible envelope for Ukraine. The right wing of the Republican Party has strongly opposed releasing additional funds to Kyiv, believing the money should be used to fight the migration crisis along the US-Mexico border.
Since Tuesday, Joe Biden has worked to reassure America’s allies about the stability of US support for Ukraine. He arranged a conference call “Consolidating Further Aid to Ukraine”He said that In a short press release from the White House.
For its part, the Department of Defense issued A statementRecalls that after transferring weapons and ammunition to Ukraine, Ukraine has $5.4 billion in equipment and $1.6 billion to replenish its own stockpile. “We have enough funding authorities to meet Ukraine’s needs for some time, but Congress must act to ensure there are no interruptions in our support, especially as the Department of Defense seeks to replenish its stock.”Pentagon Deputy Press Secretary Sabrina Singh said.
According to Center for Strategic and International Studies (CSIS), military aid to Ukraine averages 86 million dollars (81.8 million euros) per day, or 2.7 billion dollars (2.57 billion euros) per month. The House of Representatives is expected to be without a Speaker for at least a week. Several Republicans said they are planning a meeting on Oct. 10 to discuss potential successors to Kevin McCarthy, with a vote on Oct. 11.
Steve Scalise, Tom Emmer, Jim Jordan, Byron Donalds or Patrick McHenry Mr. Although it is too early to know who will succeed McCarthy, the group of elected officials from the “Republicans for Ukraine” group A. Dashboard Summarizing the position of elected representatives of the Grand Old Party in Ukraine, with grades from A (“excellent”, who support Kiev) to F (“very worst”, who generally vote against support measures).
“Alcohol enthusiast. Twitter ninja. Tv lover. Falls down a lot. Hipster-friendly coffee geek.”