A Democratic senator said on Sunday that she’s “not crazy about” the idea of President Obama taking unilateral action on immigration reform.

ADVERTISEMENT

Senator Claire McCaskillClaire Conner McCaskillDemings asked about Senate run after sparring with Jordan on police funding Republicans fret over divisive candidates Greitens Senate bid creates headache for GOP MORE (D-Mo.) turned the issue on House Republicans Sunday, however, telling CBS “Face the Nation” host Bob Schieffer that if Speaker John BoehnerJohn Andrew BoehnerBudowsky: Liz Cheney vs. conservatives in name only House Republicans request hearing with Capitol Police Board for first time since 1945 Press: John Boehner: good author, bad leader MORE (R-Ohio) doesn’t want Obama to issue an executive order, then the House should vote on a bill.

“I'm not crazy about it. … Speaker BoehnerJohn Andrew BoehnerBudowsky: Liz Cheney vs. conservatives in name only House Republicans request hearing with Capitol Police Board for first time since 1945 Press: John Boehner: good author, bad leader MORE has refused to debate one of the most complicated and difficult problems facing our country. They won't take (the Senate) bill up. All you have to do next week, if he doesn't want the president to act, is take up the Senate bill, amend it, change it, put up your own bill. Let's get back to doing our work instead of just blaming the president for everything,” McCaskill said.

McCaskill, one of six Democratic senators to vote against Sen. Harry ReidHarry Mason ReidBiden's first 100 days is stylistic 'antithesis' of Trump The Memo: Washington's fake debate on 'bipartisanship' The Hill's Morning Report - Presented by Tax March - CDC in limbo on J&J vax verdict; Rep. Brady retiring MORE’s (D-Nev.) bid to retain the position of leader in the next Congress, conceded that her party needs to make changes in light of the dismal election results.

“Our party got walloped, and I think that we need to change what we're doing, and I think change begins with leadership. It's just common sense, and it's not complicated,” McCaskill said.

The senator hinted that there may be more positions for centrist Democrats in the Senate leadership next Congress.