Only 75 House Republicans joined Democrats on Tuesday to approve legislation funding the Department of Homeland Security without provisions to undo President Obama's executive actions on immigration.

The 75 Republicans who voted with all 182 Democrats in the 257-167 vote are mostly centrists, appropriators or lawmakers in tough reelection races next year. 

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All the top members of the House GOP leadership team voted in favor of the measure. Speaker John BoehnerJohn Andrew BoehnerBottom line Pelosi, Trump slide further into the muck The partisan divide on crisis aid MORE (R-Ohio), who typically only reserves voting for major legislation or close tallies, cast a vote in support. So did House Majority Leader Kevin McCarthy (R-Calif.), Majority Whip Steve Scalise (R-La.) and GOP Conference Chairwoman Cathy McMorris RodgersCathy McMorris RodgersBipartisan senators call for investigation of TikTok's child privacy policies Hillicon Valley: Facebook permanently shifting thousands of jobs to remote work | Congressional action on driverless cars hits speed bump during pandemic | Republicans grill TikTok over data privacy concerns Top Commerce Republicans grill TikTok parent company MORE (Wash.). 

Many GOP members of the House Appropriations Committee, including its chairman, Hal Rogers (R-Ky.), voted "yes." They include Reps. John Carter (Texas), who chairs the subcommittee overseeing DHS and wrote the underlying bill; Charlie Dent (Pa.), a critic of the strategy of tying funding to stopping the executive actions; Tom Cole (Okla.); Kay GrangerNorvell (Kay) Kay GrangerLawmakers call on VA to remove swastikas from headstones in veterans cemeteries The Hill's Morning Report - Presented by the APTA - A huge night for Joe Biden Kay Granger fends off Republican primary challenger in Texas MORE (Texas); David Jolly (Fla.); Mario Díaz-Balart (Fla.) and Mike Simpson (Idaho). Appropriators tend to vote for funding bills that come out of their committee.

Lawmakers likely to face competitive reelection races that voted in favor of the measure include Reps. Martha McSally (Ariz.), Frank Guinta (N.H.), Bob Dold (Ill.), Mike Bost (Ill.), Rodney Davis (Ill.), Carlos Curbelo (Fla.), Bruce Poliquin (Maine) and Will Hurd (Texas). 

Nine committee chairmen also voted yes: Rogers, House Ways and Means Committee Chairman Paul RyanPaul Davis RyanTwitter joins Democrats to boost mail-in voting — here's why Lobbying world John Ratcliffe is the right choice for director of national intelligence — and for America MORE (Wis.), Education and the Workforce Chairman John Kline (Minn.), Energy and Commerce Chairman Fred Upton (Mich.), Foreign Affairs Chairman Ed Royce (Calif.), Homeland Security Chairman Michael McCaul (Texas), Intelligence Chairman Devin Nunes (Calif.) and Administration Chairwoman Candice Miller (Mich.). Dent, a centrist and appropriator, is also the House Ethics Committee chairman.

More than half of House Republicans voted against the measure, thereby breaking the so-called "Hastert rule" that all bills pass with a majority of the majority. The rule is named after former Speaker Denny Hastert (R-Ill.). In total, all 167 votes in opposition came from Republicans. 

Below is a list of all the House Republicans who voted yes:

Dan BenishekDaniel (Dan) Joseph BenishekRepublican groups launch final ad blitz in key House battlegrounds Tea Party class reassesses record Michigan Republican to retire MORE (Mich.)

Mike Bishop (Mich.)

John Boehner (Ohio)

Mike Bost (Ill.)

Susan BrooksSusan Wiant BrooksThe Hill's Campaign Report: More Republican women are running for House seats GOP sees groundswell of women running in House races Empowering youth peacebuilders will make U.S. foreign policy more effective MORE (Ind.)

Vern Buchanan (Fla.)

Ken Calvert (Calif.)

John Carter (Texas)

Mike Coffman (Colo.)

Tom Cole (Okla.)

Chris Collins (N.Y.)

Barbara Comstock (Va.)

Ryan Costello (Pa.)

Carlos Curbelo (Fla.)

Rodney Davis (Ill.)

Jeff Denham (Calif.)

Charlie Dent (Pa.)

Mario Díaz-Balart (Fla.)

Bob Dold (Ill.)

Renee Ellmers (N.C.)

Tom Emmer (Minn.)

Michael FitzpatrickMichael (Mike) G. FitzpatrickFormer Pennsylvania Rep. Fitzpatrick dead at 56 Pelosi: Mexico should not worry about Trump House lawmakers ask for answers on cooked ISIS intel allegations MORE (Pa.)

Rodney FrelinghuysenRodney Procter FrelinghuysenBottom line Republican lobbying firms riding high despite uncertainty of 2020 race Ex-Rep. Frelinghuysen joins law and lobby firm MORE (N.J.)

Chris Gibson (N.Y.)

Kay Granger (Texas)

Frank Guinta (N.H.)

Richard Hanna (N.Y.)

Cresent Hardy (Nev.)

Joe Heck (Nev.)

Will Hurd (Texas)

David Jolly (Fla.)

John Katko (N.Y.)

Peter King (N.Y.)

Adam Kinzinger (Ill.)

John Kline (Minn.)

Steve Knight (Calif.)

Leonard Lance (N.J.)

Frank LoBiondo (N.J.)

Tom MacArthur (N.J.)

Kevin McCarthy (Calif.)

Michael McCaul (Texas) 

Patrick McHenry (N.C.)

Cathy McMorris Rodgers (Wash.)

Martha McSally (Ariz.)

Patrick Meehan (Pa.)

Candice Miller (Mich.)

John Moolenaar (Mich.)

Tim Murphy (Pa.)

Kristi Noem (S.D.)

Devin Nunes (Calif.)

Erik Paulsen (Minn.)

Robert Pittenger (N.C.)

Joe Pitts (Pa.)

Bruce Poliquin (Maine)

Dave ReichertDavid (Dave) George ReichertMail ballot surge places Postal Service under spotlight Bottom Line The most expensive congressional races of the last decade MORE (Wash.)

Hal Rogers (Ky.)

Ileana Ros-Lehtinen (Fla.)

Ed Royce (Calif.)

Paul Ryan (Wis.)

Steve Scalise (La.)

Aaron Schock (Ill.)

John Shimkus (Ill.)

Mike Simpson (Idaho)

Chris Smith (N.J.)

Elise Stefanik (N.Y.)

Steve Stivers (Ohio)

Glenn Thompson (Pa.)

Pat Tiberi (Ohio)

Dave Trott (Mich.)

Mike Turner (Ohio)

Fred Upton (Mich.)

David Valadao (Calif.)

Greg Walden (Ore.)

Mimi Walters (Calif.)

Todd YoungTodd Christopher YoungHillicon Valley: House FISA bill in jeopardy | Democrats drop controversial surveillance measure | GOP working on legislation to strip Twitter of federal liability protections GOP senators urge Trump not to restrict guest worker visas Lawmakers introduce bill to invest 0 billion in science, tech research MORE (Ind.)