Here is what is in the bills, according to a summary from the House Appropriations Committee.


The largest of the three bills, in dollar terms, allocates $60.84 billion to support Ukraine in its now two-year old battle to repel Russia's invasion.

This includes $23.2 billion to replenish U.S. weapons, stocks and facilities and $11.3 billion for current U.S. military operations in the region.

The U.S. does not have troops in Ukraine, but the Pentagon has been training Ukrainian troops elsewhere in the region and continues to maintain readiness and a presence across the continent, including countries in eastern Europe such as Estonia.

It also includes $13.8 billion for the purchase of advanced weapons systems plus $26 million to "continue oversight and accountability" of aid provided to Ukraine.

If approved, the funding would bring the total U.S. investment in the conflict to $170 billion. It would be the first new funding approved by Congress since Republicans took control of the House in January 2023.


The bill provides $26.38 billion to "support Israel in its effort to defend itself against Iran and its proxies," plus reimburse U.S. military operations in response to recent attacks.

Some $5.2 billion will go towards replenishing and expanding Israel's missile and rocket defense system. Another $3.5 billion will go to purchasing advanced weapons systems, $1 billion to enhance weapons production and $4.4 billion for other supplies and services provided to Israel.

It will prohibit funds to the United Nations Relief and Works Agency, which provides support to Palestinian refugees.


The smallest of the three bills will provide $8.12 billion "to counter communist China and ensure a strong deterrence in the region" as China flexes its military muscles.

Some $3.3 billion will be allocated to developing submarine infrastructure, plus $2 billion in foreign military financing for Taiwan and other key allies in the region to support them "confronting Chinese aggression."

(Reporting by Moira Warburton; additional reporting by Idrees Ali; Editing by Nick Zieminski)

By Moira Warburton