Sen. Tom Cotton (R-Ark.) called the allegations "an egregious insult."
“Obviously a full investigation is taking place,” Obama said.
Ash Carter said more local forces to partner with need to be found.
Michael Morell said the crash could help ISIS with recruits.
Sen. Kirsten Gillibrand said she wanted more of a humanitarian focus.
Rep. Michael McCaul said he hopes the American people rise up against the move.
Thirty-five lawmakers, including liberals and Freedom Caucus members, wrote to Ryan.
"We're taking that very seriously," the president said.
Sen. Chuck Grassley warned that ISIS could sneak into the country using the refugee program.
Nearly 85 percent of the House seems to be putting the onus on Palestinians.
Friday is the 40th anniversary of one of the defining moments of post-colonial Africa.
The group's goal is to "wage violent jihad against its enemies," Cruz said.
The two leaders met in person for the first time in over a year.
Investigators are reportedly almost entirely sure that the plane was bombed.
“We have to stop the source of money, and the source of money is oil,” he said.
"We will fight them now, or we will fight them later," the Democrat said.
“We’re almost ready to conclude that it was ISIS," Rep. Peter King said.
“They both want a no-fly zone. They both have supported activity in Libya," he said.
The Kremlin had previously dismissed claims that ISIS downed Metrojet Flight 9268.
Sanders highlighted Clinton's 2012 remarks calling the deal a "gold standard" for trade pacts.
Capitol Hill is largely supportive of the initial conclusions linking ISIS to the crash.
The U.K. has halted flights to and from the Egyptian resort city of Sharm el-Sheikh.
The plane "may well have been brought down by an explosive device."
The worry now is the possibility of a quick descent into autocracy.