The Hill's Syria Whip List: Obama seeks to turn tide with House, public (video)

President Obama is facing steep opposition in the House to a military strike against Syria. 

Dozens of Republicans oppose Obama's request for authorization of a military strike. They have been joined by more than 30 Democrats who say they would vote against or are leaning toward voting against a strike. 

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Prospects in the Senate are better, but there is no guarantee the White House will prevail there either. 

Public opinion is against the president. Several polls show more voters oppose intervening in Syria than support a strike, even if it is to punish that country for the use of chemical weapons. 

Obama is trying to turn around public opinion with a media offensive and will address the nation Tuesday night from the Oval Office. But it is unclear whether it will be possible for him to turn the numbers around in the House and Senate. 

The following is the The Hill's Whip List on Syria.

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— Last updated on Sept. 9 at 12:40 p.m.


YES/LEANING YES

Senate (26) (17 Democrats, 9 Republicans)

Kelly Ayotte (R-N.H.) — Comments suggest she is a yes though wants an international coalition.

Barbara BoxerBarbara Levy BoxerOnly four Dem senators have endorsed 2020 candidates Hispanic civil rights icon endorses Harris for president California AG Becerra included in Bloomberg 50 list MORE (D-Calif.) — Remarks at Tuesday's hearing indicate she will vote yes. Boxer voted against the Iraq War.

Richard BurrRichard Mauze BurrHoekstra emerges as favorite for top intelligence post Trump casts uncertainty over top intelligence role Trump withdraws Ratcliffe as Intelligence pick MORE (R-N.C.) — Supports resolution, according to the newsobserver.com.

Ben CardinBenjamin (Ben) Louis CardinAmerica is in desperate need of infrastructure investment: Senate highway bill a step in the right direction Financial aid fraud is wrong — but overcorrection could hurt more students Democrats denounce Trump's attack on Cummings: 'These are not the words of a patriot' MORE (D-Md.) — Leaning yes.

Tom CarperThomas (Tom) Richard CarperAmerica is in desperate need of infrastructure investment: Senate highway bill a step in the right direction FARA should apply to Confucius Institutes The 23 Republicans who opposed Trump-backed budget deal MORE (D-Del.) — Said he's "inclined to support" the president.

Bob CaseyRobert (Bob) Patrick CaseyThe Hill's Morning Report - Progressives, centrists clash in lively Democratic debate Democrats press Trump Treasury picks on donor disclosure guidelines Pennsylvania school district turns down local businessman's offer to pay off student lunch debts MORE Jr. (D-Pa.) — Said Saturday that it's in the U.S. interest to respond to most recent chemical attack. 

Saxby ChamblissClarence (Saxby) Saxby ChamblissHoekstra emerges as favorite for top intelligence post Republicans say Democrats holding up disaster relief as 'Sandy payback' Ex-House Intel chair: Intel panel is wrong forum to investigate Trump's finances MORE (R-Ga.) — Said Saturday a "red line" was crossed a long time ago, and the U.S. "must respond."

Chris CoonsChristopher (Chris) Andrew CoonsThe United States broken patent system is getting worse Biden faces scrutiny for his age from other Democrats Democrats press FBI for details on Kavanaugh investigation MORE (D-Del.) — Said on MSNBC he's "inclined" to support the president but made clear that he is not a firm yes.

Bob CorkerRobert (Bob) Phillips CorkerTrump announces, endorses ambassador to Japan's Tennessee Senate bid Meet the key Senate player in GOP fight over Saudi Arabia Trump says he's 'very happy' some GOP senators have 'gone on to greener pastures' MORE (R-Tenn.) — Remarks suggest he will vote yes.

Dick DurbinRichard (Dick) Joseph DurbinSenate Democrats push Trump to permanently shutter migrant detention facility House panel investigating decision to resume federal executions To combat domestic terrorism, Congress must equip law enforcement to fight rise in white supremacist attacks MORE (D-Ill.) — Voted in favor of resolution in committee. 

Dianne FeinsteinDianne Emiel FeinsteinTrump administration urges Congress to reauthorize NSA surveillance program The Hill's Morning Report - More talk on guns; many questions on Epstein's death Juan Williams: We need a backlash against Big Tech MORE (D-Calif.) — Said before Obama's request for congressional authorization that the world could not let such a heinous attack pass without meaningful response.

Jeff FlakeJeffrey (Jeff) Lane FlakeArpaio considering running for former sheriff job after Trump pardon Overnight Energy: Warren edges past Sanders in poll of climate-focused voters | Carbon tax shows new signs of life | Greens fuming at Trump plans for development at Bears Ears monument Carbon tax shows new signs of life in Congress MORE (R-Ariz.) — Voted in favor of resolution in committee.

Al Franken (D-Minn.) — Says he is leaning toward action because the U.S. needs to demonstrate chemical weapons can't be used.

Lindsey GrahamLindsey Olin GrahamTwo-thirds of Republicans support 'red flag' gun laws: NPR poll Red flag laws won't stop mass shootings — ending gun-free zones will Pelosi warns Mnuchin to stop 'illegal' .3B cut to foreign aid MORE (R-S.C.) — Working closely with the White House on Syria.

Kay HaganKay Ruthven HaganTillis trails Democratic challenger by 7 points in North Carolina poll North Carolina businessman will challenge Tillis in GOP primary Embattled senators fill coffers ahead of 2020 MORE (D-N.C.) — Said chemical attack requires "a strong response that will prevent this from happening again."

Johnny IsaksonJohn (Johnny) Hardy IsaksonGeorgia senator discharged from hospital after fall Georgia senator hospitalized after fall Senate GOP raises concerns about White House stopgap plan to avoid shutdown MORE (R-Ga.) — Said he supports military action.

Tim KaineTimothy (Tim) Michael KaineA lesson of the Trump, Tlaib, Omar, Netanyahu affair Warren's pledge to avoid first nuclear strike sparks intense pushback Almost three-quarters say minimum age to buy tobacco should be 21: Gallup MORE (D-Va.) — Voted in favor of resolution in committee. 

Mark KirkMark Steven KirkAdvocates push for EpiPens on flights after college student's mid-flight allergic reaction Funding the fight against polio Ex-GOP Sen. Kirk registers to lobby MORE (R-Ill.) — On Facebook, said he'd support "a narrow authorization for a missile strike targeting those responsible for using chemical weapons."

Carl LevinCarl Milton LevinListen, learn and lead: Congressional newcomers should leave the extremist tactics at home House Democrats poised to set a dangerous precedent with president’s tax returns The Hill's 12:30 Report — Sponsored by Delta Air Lines — White House to 'temporarily reinstate' Acosta's press pass after judge issues order | Graham to take over Judiciary panel | Hand recount for Florida Senate race MORE (D-Mich.) — Armed Services Committee chairman says he'll back resolution.

Robert MenendezRobert (Bob) MenendezPelosi warns Mnuchin to stop 'illegal' .3B cut to foreign aid House passes temporary immigration protections for Venezuelans Senate panel advances bipartisan bill to lower drug prices amid GOP blowback MORE (D-N.J.) — Foreign Relations panel chairman is working on the measure.

John McCainJohn Sidney McCainMcCain's family, McCain Institute to promote #ActsOfCivility in marking first anniversary of senator's death Arizona poll shows Kelly overtaking McSally 3 real problems Republicans need to address to win in 2020 MORE (R-Ariz.) — Voted in favor of resolution in committee. 

Bill NelsonClarence (Bill) William NelsonAl Franken says he 'absolutely' regrets resigning Democrats target Florida Hispanics in 2020 Poll: Six Democrats lead Trump in Florida match-ups MORE (D-Fla.) — Has called on the president to act before Congress votes.

Harry ReidHarry Mason ReidHarry Reid: 'Decriminalizing border crossings is not something that should be at the top of the list' 2020 Democrats fight to claim Obama's mantle on health care Reid says he wishes Franken would run for Senate again MORE (D-Nev.) — Senate majority leader backs the president.

Jeanne ShaheenCynthia (Jeanne) Jeanne ShaheenSunday shows - Recession fears dominate Lewandowski on potential NH Senate run: If I run, 'I'm going to win' Lewandowski says he's 'happy' to testify before House panel MORE (D-N.H.) — Voted in favor of resolution in committee.

Charles Schumer (D-N.Y.) — Will support measure approved by Foreign Relations Committee.

Debbie Stabenow (D-Mich.) — "Clear evidence" and "very high probability they will be used again."

YES/LEANING YES

House (31) (21 Democrats, 10 Republicans)

John BoehnerJohn Andrew BoehnerLobbyists race to cash in on cannabis boom Rising star Ratcliffe faces battle to become Trump's intel chief This little engine delivers results for DC children MORE (R-Ohio) — Speaker to support military action in big boost for Obama.

Xavier BecerraXavier BecerraCalifornia leads states in lawsuit over Trump public charge rule Overnight Energy: Trump sparks new fight over endangered species protections | States sue over repeal of Obama power plant rules | Interior changes rules for ethics watchdogs California counties file first lawsuit over Trump 'public charge' rule MORE (D-Calif.) — Fourth-ranking House Democrat tells MSNBC on Sept. 5 he's told White House he'd support a vote authorizing a limited strike.

Corrine BrownCorrine BrownFormer Florida rep sentenced to five years in prison for fraud, tax evasion Genuine veteran charities face a challenge beating the fakes Former Florida rep found guilty of tax evasion, fraud MORE (D-Fla.) — Leaning yes.

Eric CantorEric Ivan CantorEmbattled Juul seeks allies in Washington GOP faces tough battle to become 'party of health care' 737 crisis tests Boeing's clout in Washington MORE (R-Va.) — BoehnerJohn Andrew BoehnerLobbyists race to cash in on cannabis boom Rising star Ratcliffe faces battle to become Trump's intel chief This little engine delivers results for DC children MORE's second in command also backs strike.

Joaquín Castro (D-Texas) — Says he is open to idea of strikes but wants to review evidence.

Gerry ConnollyGerald (Gerry) Edward ConnollyHistory in the House: Congress weathers unprecedented week Democrat grills DHS chief over viral image of drowned migrant and child Hillicon Valley: Lawmakers struggle to understand Facebook's Libra project | EU hits Amazon with antitrust probe | New cybersecurity concerns over census | Robocall, election security bills head to House floor | Privacy questions over FaceApp MORE (D-Va.) — Tweeted Monday that the evidence of a chemical attack is strong. He is working with Rep. Chris Van Hollen (D-Md.) on a resolution. His constituents are against it, Connolly conceded to The Washington Post.

Tom CottonThomas (Tom) Bryant CottonCotton warns China: Crackdown on Hong Kong would be 'grave miscalculation' Congress must address gender gap in nominations to military service academies GOP senators press Google on reports it developed a smart speaker with Huawei MORE (R-Ark.) — Senate candidate co-wrote an op-ed with Rep. Mike Pompeo (R-Kan.) that argues for a "yes" vote.

Ted Deutch (D-Fla.) — Said on Twitter that he stands behind Obama's call for a "targeted and limited response."

Keith Ellison (D-Minn.) — Reportedly said he's not a "pure pacifist."

Eliot Engel (D-N.Y.) — The top Democrat on the Foreign Affairs Committee backs the president.

Bill FosterGeorge (Bill) William FosterHouse Democrat offers bill to let students with pot conviction retain federal aid New bill would restrict Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac from lobbying Pelosi joins other Dem leaders in support of Chicago Symphony Orchestra strikers MORE (D-Ill.) — Leaning yes.

Alcee Hastings (D-Fla.) — Leaning yes.

Steny Hoyer (D-Md.) — Second-ranking House Dem tweeted Friday that he agreed with the White House that the use of chemical weapons by Syria was unacceptable.

Steve Israel (D-N.Y.) — Dem campaign chief trying to round up support, according to Newsday.

Pete King (R-N.Y.) — His office says King supports a Syria authorization.

Adam Kinzinger (R-Ill.) — Says he's amazed colleagues want to "paralyze ourselves into inaction."

John Kline (R-Minn.) — "...the world is watching."

Sandy Levin (D-Mich.) — Has publicly backed the president.

Luke Messer (R-Ind.) — At House hearing on Sept. 4, said if he had to vote today, he'd vote yes. He has stressed the president should abide by Congress' decision. Otherwise, there will be "a constitutional crisis."

Jim MoranJames (Jim) Patrick MoranStar-studded cast to perform play based on Mueller report DC theatre to host 11-hour reading of the Mueller report Bottom line MORE (D-Va.) — In a release, Moran said, "Now it is up to one of the most divisive, least productive Congresses in history to authorize an intervention and protect the credibility and viability of a U.S. response to Assad's horrific crimes against humanity." 

Nancy Pelosi (D-Calif.) — House minority leader will be a crucial player on resolution.

Mike Pompeo (R-Kan.) — Co-wrote an op-ed in The Washington Post arguing for U.S. intervention.

Nick RahallNick Joe RahallWe shouldn't allow politics to impede disaster relief Break the cycle of partisanship with infant, child health care programs Clinton mulls role in 2018 midterms MORE (D-W.Va.)

Mike Rogers (R-Mich.) — Intelligence panel chairman predicts resolution will pass Congress.

Ileana Ros-Lehtinen (R-Fla.) — Former head of the Foreign Affairs Committee is leaning yes.

Jan Schakowsky (D-Ill.) — Told journalist Lynn Sweet of the Chicago Sun-Times she's "gettable."

Brad Sherman (D-Calif.) — Said the red line is "America's red line."

Eric Swalwell (D-Calif.) — Looks to be leaning yes.

Chris Van Hollen (D-Md.) — Has floated a new resolution that is much narrower than Obama's.

Juan Vargas (D-Calif.) — Supports the president.

Debbie Wasserman Schultz (D-Fla.) — Democratic National Committee chairwoman said on CNN that the "world cannot let such a heinous attack pass without a meaningful response."


NO/LEANING NO

Senate (20) (14 Republicans and 6 Democrats)

John BarrassoJohn Anthony BarrassoIf Democrats want gun control, they must first concede defeat Conway: Republican concerns about gun reform 'all reconcilable' Five proposals Congress is eyeing after mass shootings MORE (R-Wyo.) — Voted against resolution in committee.

John BoozmanJohn Nichols BoozmanVA chief pressed on efforts to prevent veteran suicides McConnell ups pressure on White House to get a budget deal There is a severe physician shortage and it will only worsen MORE (R-Ark.) — Leaning no.

Mike Crapo (R-Idaho) — "I think that that is a very dangerous step for the president to be taking,” he said, according to an Idaho television station.

Ted CruzRafael (Ted) Edward CruzGOP strategist predicts Biden will win nomination, cites fundraising strength 3 real problems Republicans need to address to win in 2020 The Hill's Morning Report - Trump on defense over economic jitters MORE (R-Texas) — The possible 2016 White House candidate is opposed.

Heidi Heitkamp (D-N.D.) — Believes an alternative way forward for dealing with Assad must be found. Cannot support authorization for strike at this time, according to Sept. 9 statement.

John Hoeven (R-N.D.) — "At this point, I do not support a military strike in Syria - North Dakotans and the American people don't support it," he tweeted.

James InhofeJames (Jim) Mountain InhofeDemocrats, environmentalists blast Trump rollback of endangered species protections Bottom Line Overnight Defense: Dems talk Afghanistan, nukes at Detroit debate | Senate panel advances Hyten nomination | Iranian foreign minister hit with sanctions | Senate confirms UN ambassador MORE (R-Okla.) — The ranking member of the Armed Services Committee disagrees with Sen. John McCain (R-Ariz.), says he cannot support action because of budget cuts.

Ron JohnsonRonald (Ron) Harold JohnsonGOP senators call for Barr to release full results of Epstein investigation FBI Agents Association calls on Congress to make 'domestic terrorism' a federal crime Senators renew request for domestic threats documents from FBI, DOJ after shootings MORE (R-Wis.) — Voted against resolution in committee.

Mike LeeMichael (Mike) Shumway LeeMcConnell, allies lean into Twitter, media 'war' Conservatives buck Trump over worries of 'socialist' drug pricing Criminal justice reform should extend to student financial aid MORE (R-Utah) — Tea Party leader doesn't believe strike will prevent Syria from using chemical weapons again and worries intervention will bring U.S. deeper into conflict.

Joe ManchinJoseph (Joe) ManchinSunday shows - Recession fears dominate Manchin: Trump has 'golden opportunity' on gun reforms Trump vows to 'always uphold the Second Amendment' amid ongoing talks on gun laws MORE (D-W.Va.) — In Sept. 5 statement, says he believes military action at this time is the wrong course of action.

Jerry MoranGerald (Jerry) MoranSenators introduce bill aimed at protecting Olympic athletes in response to abuse scandals Overnight Defense: Senate fails to override Trump veto on Saudi arms sales | Two US troops killed in Afghanistan | Senators tee up nominations, budget deal ahead of recess Senate fails to override Trump veto on Saudi arms sale MORE (R-Kan.) — Said U.S. "cannot afford another conflict that taxes our resources without achieving goals that advance American interests." Moran heads the National Republican Senatorial Committee. 

Chris MurphyChristopher (Chris) Scott MurphyOvernight Defense: US, Russia tensions grow over nuclear arms | Highlights from Esper's Asia trip | Trump strikes neutral tone on Hong Kong protests | General orders ethics review of special forces White House eyes September action plan for gun proposals Trump phoned Democratic senator to talk gun control MORE (D-Conn.) — Voted against resolution in committee.

Rand PaulRandal (Rand) Howard PaulGraham promises ObamaCare repeal if Trump, Republicans win in 2020 Conservatives buck Trump over worries of 'socialist' drug pricing Rand Paul to 'limit' August activities due to health MORE (R-Ky.) — Possible 2016 White House candidate has been a critic of military intervention in Syria.

Mark Pryor (D-Ark.) — Said until the administration can "prove a compelling national security interest, clearly define a mission that has a definitive end-state and then build a true coalition of allies," he cannot support military action in Syria.

Jim RischJames (Jim) Elroy RischTrump moves forward with F-16 sale to Taiwan opposed by China Overnight Defense: US exits landmark arms control treaty with Russia | Pentagon vows to 'fully pursue' once-banned missiles | Ratcliffe out as intel pick | Trump signs budget deal that boosts defense | Trump defends North Korea's Kim as 'friend' The 23 Republicans who opposed Trump-backed budget deal MORE (R-Idaho) — "I'm extremely reluctant."

Pat RobertsCharles (Pat) Patrick RobertsKobach says he's more prepared for 'propaganda' in Senate campaign Pompeo: Senate run 'off the table' Grassley gambles on drug price bill despite GOP doubts MORE (R-Kan.) — The former Intelligence panel chairman issued a scathing rebuke of Obama, says the president has no exit plan.

Marco RubioMarco Antonio RubioTrump moves forward with F-16 sale to Taiwan opposed by China The Hill's Morning Report — Trump and the new Israel-'squad' controversy Trump crosses new line with Omar, Tlaib, Israel move MORE (R-Fla.) — Voted against resolution in committee.

Brian Schatz (D-Hawaii) — Says he "concluded that a military strike against Syria is not the answer."

Tom UdallThomas (Tom) Stewart UdallDemocrats, environmentalists blast Trump rollback of endangered species protections Republicans should get behind the 28th Amendment New Mexico says EPA abandoned state in fight against toxic 'forever chemicals' MORE (D-N.M.) — Voted against resolution in committee.

David VitterDavid Bruce VitterGrocery group hires new top lobbyist Lobbying World Senate confirms Trump judge who faced scrutiny over abortion views MORE (R-La.) — In a statement on Thursday, says he's concerned getting involved in Syria could make mustering resolve to stop a nuclear Iran "impossible."


NO/LEANING NO

House (144) (109 Republicans, 35 Democrats)

Robert AderholtRobert Brown AderholtHouse advances B agriculture bill Dems advance bill defying Trump State Department cuts Maryland raises legal tobacco purchasing age to 21 MORE (R-Ala.) — Told 48 News he needs to be convinced there is a direct threat to the U.S., adding he doesn't believe that now.

Justin AmashJustin AmashLawmakers blast Trump as Israel bars door to Tlaib and Omar House Democrats targeting six more Trump districts for 2020 Sanford headed to New Hampshire amid talk of challenge to Trump MORE (R-Mich.) — Firm no.

Michele BachmannMichele Marie BachmannKlobuchar urges CNN town hall audience: 'That's when you guys are supposed to cheer, OK?' Michele Bachmann praises Trump: Americans will 'never see a more godly, biblical president' Will Biden lead a 'return to normalcy' in 2020? MORE (R-Minn.) — Tweeted that she's "adamantly opposed" to military action.

Andy BarrAndy Hale BarrMcConnell campaign criticized for tombstone with challenger's name McConnnell launches statewide attack ad against Democratic Senate challenger Kentucky Democrat announces challenge to GOP Rep. Andy Barr MORE (R-Ky.) — Leaning no.

Kerry BentivolioKerry BentivolioIndiana Republican: Leaders duped me Reindeer farmer saves 'cromnibus' with yes vote High drama as .1T spending package advances by one vote MORE (R-Mich.) — Opposed.

Gus Bilirakis (R-Fla.) — "I share many of your concerns in engaging in this civil war & will be voting no on the authorization of military force in #Syria," he tweeted.

Marsha BlackburnMarsha BlackburnTaylor Swift defends staying out of the 2016 election: 'I just knew I wasn't going to help' The 23 Republicans who opposed Trump-backed budget deal Senate passes sweeping budget deal, sending it to Trump MORE (R-Tenn.) — Tells CBS News on Sept. 4 that it's correct she's leaning no.

Kevin BradyKevin Patrick BradyRepublicans' rendezvous with reality — their plan is to cut Social Security The Social Security 2100 Act is critical for millennials and small business owners House panel releases documents of presidential tax return request before Trump MORE (R-Texas) — Doesn't want to waste resources on "unproductive mission." Believes action "is a mistake."

Paul BrounPaul Collins BrounCalifornia lawmaker's chief of staff resigns after indictment Republican candidates run against ghost of John Boehner The Trail 2016: Let’s have another debate! MORE (R-Ga.) — The Senate candidate told local news site CovNews.com, "I do not believe America should be militarily involved in Syria."

Vern Buchanan (R-Fla.) — Buchanan said on Facebook, "I simply cannot support a military strike that is not vital to America's national security interest."

Larry BucshonLarry Dean Bucshon Trump unveils plan to help kidney patients in push to lower health costs House Republican: Disclosing drug prices in TV ads 'doesn't help the consumer very much' GOP lawmaker has 'a lot of concerns' over coverage if ObamaCare is overturned MORE (R-Ind.) — Told local media he's "not sold at all," cites constituent opposition.

Michael BurgessMichael Clifton BurgessHouse approves bill raising minimum wage to per hour The 27 Republicans who voted with Democrats to block Trump from taking military action against Iran GOP rep: Children are free to leave migrant camps at 'any time' MORE (R-Texas) — Says U.S. action in Syria would be very risky.

John Campbell (R-Calif.) — A spokesperson told The Hill he is a no.

Kathy Castor (D-Fla.) — Opposed.

Jason ChaffetzJason ChaffetzHouse Oversight panel demands DeVos turn over personal email records The Hill's Morning Report - Presented by JUUL Labs - Trump attack on progressive Dems draws sharp rebuke GOP senators decline to criticize Acosta after new Epstein charges MORE (R-Utah) — Told The Hill he is leaning no.

Emanuel Cleaver (D-Mo.) — On Sept. 1, he told 41 Action News he would vote no if the vote took place that day.

Tom Cole (R-Okla.) — House deputy whip is leaning no.

Doug Collins (R-Ga.) — Told The Hill he is "a very hard-wing no."

Joe Courtney (D-Conn.) — Has told constituents he is "deeply skeptical."

Kevin Cramer (R-N.D.) — Leaning no.

Rick CrawfordRichard (Rick) CrawfordRepublican Congressman: DNI Nominee committed to declassification transparency The Hill's Morning Report - Attacked repeatedly, Biden fires back Politicians cheer USWNT over defeating England, qualifying for World Cup final MORE (R-Ark.) — Tweeted Saturday it was imperative that Obama explore alternatives. 

John Culberson (R-Texas) — A firm no. In a Sept. 5 statement said U.S. has no business supporting either side in Syria's civil war. Will encourage colleagues to vote no unless Israel is threatened.

Rodney Davis (R-Ill.) — Leaning no, according to the Chicago Sun-Times.

Peter DeFazio (D-Ore.) — Told local outlet he's not yet convinced and has many questions. Remarks indicate a leaning no.

Scott DesJarlais (R-Tenn.) — DesJarlais is now a firm no.

Ron DeSantis (R-Fla.) — Said on Sept. 4 he cannot support military authorization at this time.

Lloyd Doggett (D-Texas) — Said on MSNBC he is leaning no.

Tammy Duckworth (D-Ill.) — Iraq War veteran is against military action in Syria.

Sean DuffySean Patrick DuffyHouse asks Facebook: 'What is Libra?' House votes against striking Pelosi remarks from record GOP demands that Pelosi remarks be removed from record MORE (R-Wis.) — Opposed.

Jeff Duncan (R-S.C.) — Firm no.

John Duncan Jr. (R-Tenn.) — Firm no. Says, "I simply do not want to see any young Americans killed in Syria." Duncan was one of the few Republicans who voted against the Iraq War.

Renee Ellmers (R-N.C.) — "I cannot support military action against Syria at this time." 

Blake Farenthold (R-Texas) — In Sept. 6 statement, said he would oppose military action.

Mike Fitzpatrick (R-Pa.) — Questions about whether Syrian action is in national interests haven't been met. Says vote will reflect constituent skepticism.

Sam FarrSamuel (Sam) Sharon FarrMedical marijuana supporters hopeful about government funding bill Marijuana advocates to give away free joints on Capitol Hill DEA decision against reclassifying marijuana ignores public opinion MORE (D-Calif.) — Recent remarks suggest he is leaning no.

Stephen FincherStephen Lee FincherTrump announces, endorses ambassador to Japan's Tennessee Senate bid Lamar Alexander's exit marks end of an era in evolving Tennessee Tensions on immigration erupt in the House GOP MORE (R-Tenn.) — Opposed.

John FlemingJohn Calvin FlemingThe Hill's 12:30 Report: Dems aim to end anti-Semitism controversy with vote today Former congressmen, RNC members appointed to Trump administration roles Overnight Energy: Watchdog opens investigation into Interior chief | Judge halts Pruitt truck pollution rule decision | Winners, losers in EPA, Interior spending bill amendments MORE (R-La.) — "As the situation now stands, I will vote against U.S. military action on Syria."

Bill FloresWilliam (Bill) Hose FloresConservatives call on Pelosi to cancel August recess Overnight Energy: GOP lawmaker parodies Green New Deal in new bill | House Republicans accuse Dems of ramming through climate bill | Park Service chief grilled over shutdown House Republicans accuse Dems of ramming through climate bill MORE (R-Texas)

Randy ForbesJames (Randy) Randy ForbesToo much ‘can do,’ not enough candor Trump makes little headway filling out Pentagon jobs Why there's only one choice for Trump's Navy secretary MORE (R-Va.) — Said on Fox News on Sunday that taking military action is not in nation's best interests.

Jeff FortenberryJeffrey (Jeff) Lane FortenberryHouse Democrats urge Trump to end deportations of Iraqis after diabetic man's death House Appropriations passes defense bill that would limit funds for border wall, pull US support from Yemen war Thirty-four GOP members buck Trump on disaster bill MORE (R-Neb.) — Opposed.

Rodney Frelinghuysen (R-N.J.) — Has told constituents he is opposed.

Tulsi Gabbard (D-Hawaii) — Iraq War veteran went from undecided to opposed.

John GaramendiJohn Raymond GaramendiHouse Democrats inch toward majority support for impeachment Trump bashes Mueller for 'ineptitude,' slams 'sick' Democrats backing impeachment Pelosi denies she's 'trying to run out the clock' on impeachment MORE (D-Calif.) — Opposed.

Scott GarrettErnest (Scott) Scott GarrettBiz groups take victory lap on Ex-Im Bank Export-Import Bank back to full strength after Senate confirmations Manufacturers support Reed to helm Ex-Im Bank MORE (R-N.J.) — Says the president has not yet convinced the public.

Chris Gibson (R-N.Y.) — Iraq War veteran said on Facebook he urges a no vote.

Bob Gibbs (R-Ohio) — Says Obama hasn't made the case.

Phil Gingrey (R-Ga.) — Chemical weapons use is "reprehensible," but strike would be "imprudent."

Trey GowdyHarold (Trey) Watson GowdyRising star Ratcliffe faces battle to become Trump's intel chief Cummings announces expansion of Oversight panel's White House personal email probe, citing stonewalling Pelosi says it's up to GOP to address sexual assault allegation against Trump MORE (R-S.C.) — Firm no.

Alan GraysonAlan Mark GraysonFlorida's Darren Soto fends off Dem challenge from Alan Grayson Live results: Arizona and Florida hold primaries The Hill's Morning Report: Frustration mounts as Republicans blow up tax message MORE (D-Fla.) — Is rallying support against the measure.

Tim GriffinJohn (Tim) Timothy GriffinFlynn discloses lobbying that may have helped Turkey Tea Party class reassesses record Huckabee's daughter to run '16 campaign MORE (R-Ark.) — Said he is a "strong lean no."

Raúl Grijalva (D-Ariz.) — Has publicly said he is opposed.

Michael Grimm (R-N.Y.) — Initially said he backed measure but has shifted to no.

Brett Guthrie (R-Ky.) — A certain no vote unless the Obama administration presents him with "game changing information."

Luis Gutiérrez (D-Ill.) — Leaning no, according to the Chicago Sun-Times.

Janice Hahn (D-Calif.) — Leaning no.

Colleen Hanabusa (D-Hawaii) — A spokesman says Hanabusa leaning "very strongly against it."

Andy Harris (R-Md.) — Leaning no but plans to "examine all of the evidence before making a decision."

Vicky Hartzler (R-Miss.) — Leaning no, according to a recent press release. “I have deep reservations about the wisdom of launching an attack. I also have doubts about U.S. interests in the matter.”

Joe Heck (R-Nev.) — Leaning no.

Brian Higgins (D-N.Y.) — A solid no: "It is not the time for Americans to be subjected to the potential of yet another unwinnable overseas war."  

George Holding (R-N.C.) — "Nothing I heard from [the administration] convinced me it is necessary to send one American soldier into battle."

Mike Honda (D-Calif.) — Appears to be leaning no.

Richard Hudson (R-N.C.) — Said on Twitter he would oppose military action after "thoughtful consideration."

Tim Huelskamp (R-Kan.) — Said on Facebook that he agrees with constituents and sees no evidence of U.S. interests in a Syrian war.

Bill Huizenga (R-Mich.) — "I can't support" military action yet, he said, according to mlive.com.

Randy Hultgren (R-Ill.) — Concerned military action will result in unforeseen consequences. 

Lynn Jenkins (R-Kan.) — Has told constituents she is opposed: "... it is still unclear who is on the other side of this conflict."

Hank Johnson (D-Ga.) — Said he is "deeply skeptical that use of force is in our national interest."

Sam JohnsonSamuel (Sam) Robert JohnsonLobbying world Social Security is approaching crisis territory Texas New Members 2019 MORE (R-Texas) — The decorated combat veteran has a slew of questions on the mission and appears to be leaning no.

Walter Jones (R-N.C.) — Critic of the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan is a firm no.

Jack Kingston (R-Ga.) — Senate candidate told WSAV-TV he is leaning no.

Leonard Lance (R-N.J.) — Lance has told local media outlets he is not convinced on U.S. intervention.

James Lankford (R-Okla.) — The lawmaker, who is close to GOP leaders, is opposed.

Tom Latham (R-Iowa) — Has said the president hasn't made the case for intervention.

Barbara Lee (D-Calif.) — Lee, who voted against the Iraq and Afghanistan wars, is "a strong no," her office states.

Frank LoBiondo (R-N.J.) — Told The Hill on Sept. 5 he is a no at this point.

Billy Long (R-Mo.) — "We should stay out of it."

Cynthia LummisCynthia Marie LummisFormer GOP Rep. Cynthia Lummis files to run for Wyoming Senate seat Former Wyoming GOP lawmaker mulling Senate bid to replace Enzi Liz Cheney faces a big decision on her future MORE (R-Wyo.) — Told Wyoming radio station K2 she is opposed.

Stephen Lynch (D-Mass.) — Against military intervention, according to his office.

Kenny Marchant (R-Texas) — “I will not vote for U.S. military intervention in Syria," he said in a statement. "President Obama has not presented Congress enough supporting evidence to overcome my serious reservations about ordering the use of U.S. military forces."

Tom Marino (R-Pa.) — Is "absolutely opposed to any intervention in Syria at this time." 

Thomas Massie (R-Ky.) — Firm no.

Jim MathesonJames (Jim) David MathesonTrump EPA eases standards for coal ash disposal Utah redistricting reform measure likely to qualify for ballot Trump's budget targets affordable, reliable power MORE (D-Utah) — Is opposed, according to ksl.com.

Michael McCaul (R-Texas) — A crucial vote, the Homeland Security Committee chairman on Thursday said if a vote were held that day, he'd vote no.

Tom McClintock (R-Calif.) — A no vote.

Jim McDermottJames (Jim) Adelbert McDermottBottom Line Promoting the voice of Korean Americans Lobbying World MORE (D-Wash.) — Wants answers to many questions.

James McGovern (D-Mass.) — Sounds more like a no than a yes. Told Radio Boston, "I'm very skeptical. I'm just sick and tired of all these wars." McGovern has said the president should withdraw his request for congressional authorization.

David McKinleyDavid Bennett McKinleyBipartisan former EPA chiefs say Trump administration has abandoned agency's mission Thirty-four GOP members buck Trump on disaster bill Divisions emerge over House drug price bills MORE (R-W.Va.) — Told the Charleston Daily Mail that he is "not comfortable putting Americans in harm's way."

Jerry McNerney (D-Calif.) — Local outlet reports he is leaning no.

Pat Meehan (R-Pa.) — Remarks to Lancaster News, Meehan sounds like a no.

Candice Miller (R-Mich.) — Says the "case has not been made" for action.

Jeff Miller (R-Fla.) — Opposed, according to the Tampa Bay Times.

Markwayne Mullin (R-Okla.) — Cannot support "any U.S. military action or involvement."

Grace Napolitano (D-Calif.) — Told CNN on Sept. 3 the U.S. needs to "stay out of wars" and pay more attention to own backyard.

Rick Nolan (D-Minn.) — Is strongly opposed to a military strike.

Rich Nugent (R-Fla.) — Sent letter to Obama on Friday opposing military intervention.

Devin Nunes (R-Calif.) — Has criticized Obama’s plan as having no “coherence whatsoever.”

Erik Paulsen (R-Minn.) — Minnesota delegation is divided on Syria motion.

Collin Peterson (D-Minn.) — Local media reporting Peterson is inclined to vote no.

Mark PocanMark William PocanOmar says US should reconsider aid to Israel Trump crosses new line with Omar, Tlaib, Israel move Liberal Democrat eyes aid cuts to Israel after Omar, Tlaib denied entry MORE (D-Wis.) — Sounds like a no.

Bill Posey (R-Fla.) — Opposed.

Trey Radel (R-Fla.) — The Hill moved Radel from undecided to leaning no after a Sept. 4 interview on MSNBC.

Charles Rangel (D-N.Y.) — Reiterated his view that the military draft must be reinstated before an attack on Syria.

Tom Reed (R-N.Y.) — Had been undecided. Now leaning no, according to the Buffalo News. Reed cites feedback from constituents.

Jim Renacci (R-Ohio) — Opposed.

Reid Ribble (R-Wis.) — Leaning no.

Scott RigellEdward (Scott) Scott RigellGOP rushes to embrace Trump GOP lawmaker appears in Gary Johnson ad Some in GOP say Trump has gone too far MORE (R-Va.) — Leaning no.

Phil Roe (R-Tenn.) — Leaning no.

Dana Rohrabacher (R-Calif.) — Said U.S. shouldn't try to police Syria.

Tom Rooney (R-Fla.) — Unmoved by GOP leadership support, citing feedback from constituents. Rooney, a deputy whip, will vote no.

Dennis Ross (R-Fla.) — After attending Sunday's briefing, said in a statement he doesn't support military force at this time.

Jon Runyan (R-N.J.) — Appears to be leaning no.

Matt SalmonMatthew (Matt) James SalmonArizona voters like Kyl but few think he'll stick around Former Sen. Jon Kyl to replace McCain in Senate Arizona governor faces pressure over McCain replacement MORE (R-Ariz.) — Salmon expressed criticism of Syria intervention in a Sept. 4 interview with CNN.

Loretta Sanchez (D-Calif.) — "I’m leaning no. It’s about national security," she said in an interview on NBC's "Meet the Press."

Mark Sanford (R-S.C.) — Told WSAV-TV he is in the "no" column.

Kurt Schrader (D-Ore.) — Appears to be leaning no.

Austin Scott (R-Ga.) — Leaning no. Does not intend to vote for resolution unless he's convinced chemical weapons could be transferred from Syria to Hamas or could be used against Israel.

José Serrano (D-N.Y.) — “I cannot vote in favor of this authorization because I believe that the outcome of strikes on Syria is unpredictable, and unlikely to be in our nation’s interests,” he said in statement.

Carol Shea-Porter (D-N.H.) — "After attending classified and unclassified briefings on Syria and speaking with people across New Hampshire, at this point, I oppose the United States taking military action against the Assad regime in Syria," she said.

John Shimkus (R-Ill.) — Said "I am not convinced that a limited strike against Syria at this time is warranted." 

Chris Smith (R-N.J.) — Says he will vote no but will introduce legislation to create a Syria war crimes tribunal.

Jason Smith (R-Mo.) — "We should not put our men and women in uniform in harm's way without clear objectives and a sensible strategy." 

Lamar Smith (R-Texas) — Appears to be leaning no. At a town-hall meeting, his constituents were overwhelmingly against military intervention in Syria.

Steve Southerland (R-Fla.) — Says an overwhelming number of his constituents are opposed.

Glenn Thompson (R-Pa.) — Said he doesn't see a compelling case for strikes.

Paul Tonko (D-N.Y.) — Looks to be leaning no.

Michael Turner (R-Ohio) — Says he's a no until sequestration is lifted.

Fred Upton (R-Mich.) — The Energy and Commerce Committee chairman is leaning no.

Nydia Velázquez (D-N.Y.) — Opposed, according to NY1.

Ann Wagner (R-Mo.) — Sounds like a no vote.

Jackie Walorski (R-Ind.) — Cannot support the president "based on the current situation."

Randy WeberRandall (Randy) Keith WeberHouse conservatives call for ethics probe into Joaquin Castro tweet Conservatives call on Pelosi to cancel August recess Current, former lawmakers celebrate release of new book on Jack Brooks, 'The Meanest Man in Congress' MORE (R-Texas) — Sounds like a no vote.

Daniel Webster (R-Fla.) — Will vote no, according to the Tampa Bay Times.

Lynn Westmoreland (R-Ga.) — Tweeted that he is a no.

Joe WilsonAddison (Joe) Graves WilsonCities are the future: We need to coordinate their international diplomacy House Problem Solvers are bringing real change to Congress 75 years after D-Day: Service over self MORE (R-S.C.) — Tells The Hill he will oppose authorization. "The case was not made," he said.

Ed WhitfieldWayne (Ed) Edward WhitfieldWhy Republicans took aim at an ethics watchdog What Azerbaijan wants from Israel? Overnight Energy: Green group sues Exxon over climate science MORE (R-Ky.) — “I will not support President Obama’s request to authorize missile strikes in Syria," he said in statement.

Roger WilliamsJohn (Roger) Roger WilliamsPopulation shifts set up huge House battleground The 27 Republicans who voted with Democrats to block Trump from taking military action against Iran The Hill's 12:30 Report: Dems aim to end anti-Semitism controversy with vote today MORE (R-Texas) — Leaning no.

Rob WittmanRobert (Rob) Joseph WittmanVirginia Port: Gateway to the economic growth Republican lawmakers ask Trump not to delay Pentagon cloud-computing contract Overnight Defense: Latest on House defense bill markup | Air Force One, low-yield nukes spark debate | House Dems introduce resolutions blocking Saudi arms sales | Trump to send 1,000 troops to Poland MORE (R-Va.) — "Has grave concerns," according to The Free Lance-Star.

Frank WolfFrank Rudolph WolfDOJ opinion will help protect kids from dangers of online gambling Vulnerable Republican keeps focus as Democrats highlight Trump Bolton could be the first national security chief to prioritize religious freedom MORE (R-Va.) — Leaning no. In a letter to the president, Wolf states he has deep reservations about military intervention.

Rep. John Yarmuth (D-Ky.) — Said on MSNBC, “The military strike, I can’t support.”

Kevin YoderKevin Wayne YoderK Street giants scoop up coveted ex-lawmakers Kansas Senate race splits wide open without Pompeo Mike Pompeo to speak at Missouri-Kansas Forum amid Senate bid speculation MORE (R-Kan.) — Said on Facebook an attack is "not warranted at this time."

Ted YohoTheodore (Ted) Scott YohoCNN slams GOP for not appearing on network after mass shootings, conservatives fire back Conservatives call on Pelosi to cancel August recess The 27 Republicans who voted with Democrats to block Trump from taking military action against Iran MORE (R-Fla.) — Said on Twitter he planned to vote no and remains unconvinced.

Bill Young (R-Fla.) — Influential appropriator is a no.

Don YoungDonald (Don) Edwin YoungHouse passes bill requiring CBP to enact safety, hygiene standards GOP scores procedural win by securing more funding to enforce Iran sanctions Ex-GOP lawmakers are face of marijuana blitz MORE (R-Alaska) — Opposed.


UNDECIDED/NOT CLEAR

Senate (54) (29 Democrats, 23 Republicans, 2 Independents)

Tammy BaldwinTammy Suzanne BaldwinRecessions happen when presidents overlook key problems Trade wars and the over-valued dollar Overnight Health Care: Senate panel advances drug pricing bill amid GOP blowback | House panel grills Juul executives | Trump gives boost to state drug import plans | Officials say new migrant kids' shelter to remain open but empty MORE (D-Wis.) 

Max BaucusMax Sieben BaucusOvernight Defense: McCain honored in Capitol ceremony | Mattis extends border deployment | Trump to embark on four-country trip after midterms Congress gives McCain the highest honor Judge boots Green Party from Montana ballot in boost to Tester MORE (D-Mont.) — Told The Hill, "I can't decide until I get my question answered." 

Mark BegichMark Peter BegichAlaska political mess has legislators divided over meeting place Former GOP chairman Royce joins lobbying shop Lobbying world MORE (D-Alaska) — Begich is vulnerable in 2014. Says evidence of chemical weapons must be solid, response must be narrowly tailored and of short duration.

Michael BennetMichael Farrand BennetThe Hill's Morning Report - Trump searches for backstops amid recession worries Biden, Buttigieg bypassing Democratic delegate meeting: report The Hill's Campaign Report: Battle for Senate begins to take shape MORE (D-Colo.) 

Richard Blumenthal (D-Conn.) 

Roy BluntRoy Dean BluntEx-CIA chief worries campaigns falling short on cybersecurity GOP group targets McConnell over election security bills in new ad Budget deal sparks scramble to prevent shutdown MORE (R-Mo.) — "I have not made my mind up yet."

Sherrod BrownSherrod Campbell BrownDayton mayor assigned extra security following verbal spat with Trump The Hill's Campaign Report: Battle for Senate begins to take shape Dayton Democrat launches challenge to longtime GOP rep MORE (D-Ohio) 

Maria CantwellMaria Elaine CantwellNative American advocates question 2020 Democrats' commitment Hillicon Valley: Trump reportedly weighing executive action on alleged tech bias | WH to convene summit on online extremism | Federal agencies banned from buying Huawei equipment | Lawmakers jump start privacy talks Lawmakers jump-start talks on privacy bill MORE (D-Wash.)

Jeffrey Chiesa (R-N.J.)

Dan CoatsDaniel (Dan) Ray Coats11 Essential reads you missed this week Trump crosses new line with Omar, Tlaib, Israel move Hillicon Valley: Deepfakes pose 2020 test for media | States beg Congress for more election security funds | Experts worry campaigns falling short on cybersecurity | Trump officials urge reauthorization of NSA surveillance program MORE (R-Ind.)

Tom CoburnThomas (Tom) Allen CoburnThe Hill's Morning Report — Presented by PhRMA — Worries grow about political violence as midterms approach President Trump’s war on federal waste American patients face too many hurdles in regard to health-care access MORE (R-Okla.)

Thad CochranWilliam (Thad) Thad CochranBiden has a lot at stake in first debate The Hill's Morning Report — Trump turns the page back to Mueller probe Trump praises Thad Cochran: 'A real senator with incredible values' MORE (R-Miss.)

Susan CollinsSusan Margaret CollinsCook Political Report moves Susan Collins Senate race to 'toss up' The Hill's Morning Report — Trump and the new Israel-'squad' controversy Trump crosses new line with Omar, Tlaib, Israel move MORE (R-Maine) — "Firmly undecided." 

John CornynJohn CornynThe Hill's Morning Report - Trump on defense over economic jitters Democrats keen to take on Cornyn despite formidable challenges The Hill's Campaign Report: Battle for Senate begins to take shape MORE (R-Texas) — The No. 2-ranking Senate Republican has called on Obama to address the nation on Syria.

Joe DonnellyJoseph (Joe) Simon DonnellyLobbying world Trump nominees meet fiercest opposition from Warren, Sanders, Gillibrand GOP frets over nightmare scenario for Senate primaries MORE (D-Ind.)

Mike EnziMichael (Mike) Bradley EnziThe 23 Republicans who opposed Trump-backed budget deal On The Money: Fed poised to give Trump boost with rate cut | Parties unable to reach deal in Trump tax return lawsuit | New York opens investigation into Capital One data breach Outgoing Senate Budget chair unveils plans to replace Budget Committee MORE (R-Wyo.) — Primary challenger Liz Cheney opposes action.

Deb FischerDebra (Deb) Strobel FischerThe 23 Republicans who opposed Trump-backed budget deal Landmark US-Russia arms control treaty poised for final blow GOP senator introduces bill banning 'addictive' social media features MORE (R-Neb.) 

Kirsten GillibrandKirsten Elizabeth GillibrandCastro qualifies for next Democratic primary debates The Hill's Morning Report - Trump searches for backstops amid recession worries 2020 Democrats react to NYPD firing of officer in Garner case: 'Finally' MORE (D-N.Y.) 

Chuck GrassleyCharles (Chuck) Ernest GrassleyWhite House denies exploring payroll tax cut to offset worsening economy Schumer joins Pelosi in opposition to post-Brexit trade deal that risks Northern Ireland accord GOP senators call for Barr to release full results of Epstein investigation MORE (R-Iowa) — Said his constituents have expressed opposition.

Tom HarkinThomas (Tom) Richard HarkinWisconsin lawmaker gets buzz-cut after vowing not to cut hair until sign language bill passed Democratic debates kick off Iowa summer sprint Key endorsements: A who's who in early states MORE (D-Iowa) — Has called evidence "circumstantial."

Orrin HatchOrrin Grant HatchTrump to award racing legend Roger Penske with Presidential Medal of Freedom Trump awards Presidential Medal of Freedom to economist, former Reagan adviser Arthur Laffer Second ex-Senate staffer charged in aiding doxxing of GOP senators MORE (R-Utah)

Martin HeinrichMartin Trevor HeinrichOvernight Defense: Dems talk Afghanistan, nukes at Detroit debate | Senate panel advances Hyten nomination | Iranian foreign minister hit with sanctions | Senate confirms UN ambassador Senate committee advances nomination of general accused of sexual assault House passes bill requiring CBP to enact safety, hygiene standards MORE (D-N.M.)

Dean HellerDean Arthur HellerThis week: Barr back in hot seat over Mueller report Trump suggests Heller lost reelection bid because he was 'hostile' during 2016 presidential campaign Trump picks ex-oil lobbyist David Bernhardt for Interior secretary MORE (R-Nev.)

Mazie HironoMazie Keiko HironoDemocratic senator on possibility of Trump standing up to the NRA: 'That's just such BS' Schumer to Trump: Demand McConnell hold vote on background check bill Graham moves controversial asylum bill through panel; Democrats charge he's broken the rules MORE (D-Hawaii) 

Mike JohannsMichael (Mike) Owen JohannsMeet the Democratic sleeper candidate gunning for Senate in Nebraska Farmers, tax incentives can ease the pain of a smaller farm bill Lobbying World MORE (R-Neb.) — Spokesman tells The Hill he is still reviewing Senate resolution.

Tim JohnsonTimothy (Tim) Peter JohnsonSeveral hurt when truck runs into minimum wage protesters in Michigan Senate GOP rejects Trump’s call to go big on gun legislation Court ruling could be game changer for Dems in Nevada MORE (D-S.D.)

Angus KingAngus Stanley KingNew intel chief inherits host of challenges Senators ask for committee vote on 'red flag' bills after shootings Top Democrat: 'Disqualifying' if Trump intel pick padded his résumé MORE (I-Maine)

Amy KlobucharAmy Jean KlobucharCastro qualifies for next Democratic primary debates Eight Democratic presidential hopefuls to appear in CNN climate town hall Biden, Buttigieg bypassing Democratic delegate meeting: report MORE (D-Minn.) 

Mary LandrieuMary Loretta LandrieuCongress needs to work to combat the poverty, abuse and neglect issues that children face Dems wrestle over how to vote on ‘Green New Deal’ Lobbying world MORE (D-La.) — GOP target in 2014.

Patrick LeahyPatrick Joseph LeahyAppropriators warn White House against clawing back foreign aid House panel investigating decision to resume federal executions Graham moves controversial asylum bill through panel; Democrats charge he's broken the rules MORE (D-Vt.) — Judiciary Committee chairman voted against the war in Iraq. Opposed broad resolution submitted by the administration.

Ed MarkeyEdward (Ed) John MarkeyJoseph Kennedy mulling primary challenge to Markey in Massachusetts Overnight Energy: Trump sparks new fight over endangered species protections | States sue over repeal of Obama power plant rules | Interior changes rules for ethics watchdogs To cash in on innovation, remove market barriers for advanced energy technologies MORE (D-Mass.) — Voted present on resolution in committee.

Claire McCaskillClaire Conner McCaskillEx-CIA chief worries campaigns falling short on cybersecurity Ocasio-Cortez blasts NYT editor for suggesting Tlaib, Omar aren't representative of Midwest Trump nominees meet fiercest opposition from Warren, Sanders, Gillibrand MORE (D-Mo.) 

Mitch McConnellAddison (Mitch) Mitchell McConnellPelosi, Schumer press for gun screenings as Trump inches away The malware election: Returning to paper ballots only way to prevent hacking First House Republican backs bill banning assault weapons MORE (R-Ky.) — Wants more information on what needs to be done and what can be accomplished in Syria.

Jeff MerkleyJeffrey (Jeff) Alan MerkleySenate Democrats push Trump to permanently shutter migrant detention facility Senate Dem seeks answers from DHS on reports of pregnant asylum seekers sent back to Mexico Schumer backs Pelosi as impeachment roils caucus MORE (D-Ore.)

Barbara MikulskiBarbara Ann MikulskiLobbying World Only four Dem senators have endorsed 2020 candidates Raskin embraces role as constitutional scholar MORE (D-Md.) — Appropriations Committee chairwoman says she's still examining whether to back military action. 

Lisa MurkowskiLisa Ann MurkowskiThe Hill's Morning Report - Progressives, centrists clash in lively Democratic debate Senate braces for brawl over Trump's spy chief Congress kicks bipartisan energy innovation into higher gear MORE (R-Alaska)

Patty MurrayPatricia (Patty) Lynn MurrayOvernight Health Care: Planned Parenthood to leave federal family planning program absent court action | Democrats demand Trump withdraw rule on transgender health | Cummings, Sanders investigate three drug companies for 'obstructing' probe Democrats demand Trump officials withdraw rule on transgender health The Hill's Morning Report - Progressives, centrists clash in lively Democratic debate MORE (D-Wash.)

Rob PortmanRobert (Rob) Jones PortmanSchumer blasts 'red flag' gun legislation as 'ineffective cop out' McConnell faces pressure to bring Senate back for gun legislation Shaken Portman urges support for 'red flag' laws after Ohio shooting MORE (R-Ohio) 

Jack ReedJohn (Jack) Francis ReedSenators ask for committee vote on 'red flag' bills after shootings Senate Democrats demand Trump order review of White House security clearances Overnight Defense: Dems talk Afghanistan, nukes at Detroit debate | Senate panel advances Hyten nomination | Iranian foreign minister hit with sanctions | Senate confirms UN ambassador MORE (D-R.I.)

Jay RockefellerJohn (Jay) Davison RockefellerBottom Line World Health Day: It's time to fight preventable disease Lobbying World MORE (D-W.Va.) 

Bernie SandersBernie SandersHarry Reid: 'Decriminalizing border crossings is not something that should be at the top of the list' The exhaustion of Democrats' anti-Trump delusions Warren offers plan to repeal 1994 crime law authored by Biden MORE (I-Vt.)

Tim ScottTimothy (Tim) Eugene ScottGOP Sen. Tim Scott says if he runs in 2022 it will be his last race When it comes to student debt, it is time to talk solutions Democrats call for Senate to return to vote on gun reform after two deadly mass shootings MORE (R-S.C.) — Scott said he was undecided as he entered a Sept. 5 briefing on Syria.

Jeff SessionsJefferson (Jeff) Beauregard SessionsDOJ should take action against China's Twitter propaganda Lewandowski says he's 'happy' to testify before House panel The Hill's Morning Report — Trump and the new Israel-'squad' controversy MORE (R-Ala.) — Is concerned there isn't clarity about what the administration want to accomplish.

Richard Shelby (R-Ala.)

Jon TesterJonathan (Jon) TesterNative American advocates question 2020 Democrats' commitment House Democrats targeting six more Trump districts for 2020 Budget deal sparks scramble to prevent shutdown MORE (D-Mont.)

John ThuneJohn Randolph ThuneSchumer blasts 'red flag' gun legislation as 'ineffective cop out' Lawmakers jump-start talks on privacy bill Trump border fight throws curveball into shutdown prospects MORE (R-S.D.)

Pat Toomey (R-Pa.) — Has said he supports military action.

Mark UdallMark Emery UdallPoll: Trump trails three Democrats by 10 points in Colorado The Hill's Morning Report — Trump and the new Israel-'squad' controversy Colorado candidates vying to take on Gardner warn Hickenlooper they won't back down MORE (D-Colo.)

Mark WarnerMark Robert WarnerFacebook users in lawsuit say company failed to warn them of known risks before 2018 breach New intel chief inherits host of challenges Overnight Defense: US, Russia tensions grow over nuclear arms | Highlights from Esper's Asia trip | Trump strikes neutral tone on Hong Kong protests | General orders ethics review of special forces MORE (D-Va.) 

Elizabeth Warren (D-Mass.) — Has declined to say how she would vote.

Sheldon WhitehouseSheldon WhitehouseSenate Democrats push Trump to permanently shutter migrant detention facility To cash in on innovation, remove market barriers for advanced energy technologies Democrats give cold shoulder to Warren wealth tax MORE (D-R.I.)

Roger WickerRoger Frederick WickerHillicon Valley: Trump reportedly weighing executive action on alleged tech bias | WH to convene summit on online extremism | Federal agencies banned from buying Huawei equipment | Lawmakers jump start privacy talks The Hill's Morning Report - How will Trump be received in Dayton and El Paso? Lawmakers jump-start talks on privacy bill MORE (R-Miss.) — "I'm skeptical but undecided."

Ron WydenRonald (Ron) Lee WydenWyden blasts FEC Republicans for blocking probe into NRA over possible Russia donations Wyden calls for end to political ad targeting on Facebook, Google Ex-CIA chief worries campaigns falling short on cybersecurity MORE (D-Ore.) — Says intelligence clear Assad used chemical weapons but unsure about military action. 


UNDECIDED/NOT CLEAR

House (92) (71 Democrats, 21 Republicans)

Robert Andrews (D-N.J.)

Ron BarberRonald (Ron) Sylvester BarberKavanaugh nomination a make or break moment to repeal Citizens United Latina Leaders to Watch 2018 Principles and actions mean more than Jeff Flake’s words MORE (D-Ariz.)

John BarrowJohn Jenkins BarrowRepublican wins Georgia secretary of state runoff to replace Kemp The most important runoff election is one you probably never heard of Our democracy can’t afford to cut legal aid services from the budget MORE (D-Ga.)

Eddie Bernice Johnson (D-Texas) — Has not come to an option on the issue.

Tim BishopTimothy (Tim) Howard BishopDem candidate 'struck by the parallels' between Trump's rise and Hitler's Dems separated by 29 votes in NY House primary Flint residents hire first K Street firm MORE (D-N.Y.)

Suzanne BonamiciSuzanne Marie BonamiciHouse lawmakers introduce bill to help those struggling with student debt Here are the 95 Democrats who voted to support impeachment Lawmakers put spotlight on youth homelessness MORE (D-Ore.)

Bruce BraleyBruce Lowell BraleyOPINION | Tax reform, not Trump-McConnell feuds, will make 2018 a win for GOP Ten years later, House Dems reunite and look forward Trump: Ernst wanted 'more seasoning' before entertaining VP offer MORE (D-Iowa) — Told ABC5 News: "I'm waiting for the president to make the case on the possible use of force and the aftermath."

Jim BridenstineJames (Jim) Frederick BridenstineMaking space exploration cool again In-space refueling vs heavy lift? NASA and SpaceX choose both From Apollo 11 to Artemis: This time when we go back to the moon, we are going to stay MORE (R-Okla.) — Iraq and Afghanistan veteran said questions remain about strategic objectives and U.S. security.

Mo BrooksMorris (Mo) Jackson BrooksGOP lawmaker blasts Omar and Tlaib: Netanyahu right to block 'enemies' of Israel Conservatives call on Pelosi to cancel August recess Overnight Defense: Woman accusing general of sexual assault willing to testify | Joint Chiefs pick warns against early Afghan withdrawal | Tensions rise after Iran tries to block British tanker MORE (R-Ala.)

Cheri BustosCheryl (Cheri) Lea BustosDCCC is out of step with Democratic values Climate report makes agri-business a target Farmers have to be part of climate solutions MORE (D-Ill.) — In statement, says many questions remain before action can be determined.

Ken Calvert (R-Calif.)

Lois Capps (D-Calif.)

Matt Cartwright (D-Pa.) — Says he will not make final decision until final classified briefing on Monday. 

Bill Cassidy (R-La.) — Senate candidate

Steve Chabot (R-Ohio)

Judy Chu (D-Calif.) — Asking for constituent input.

David Cicilline (D-R.I.) — Said on MSNBC he is "skeptical."

James Clyburn (D-S.C.) — No.3-ranking House Democrat: "Issues of war and peace require thoughtful consideration. I reserve judgment on Syria until a resolution and more details are forthcoming."

Steve Cohen (D-Tenn.) — Undecided and waiting for more information, according to his office.

Jim Cooper (D-Tenn.) — Has not made up his mind but told WKRN-TV he is "extremely leery."

Elijah Cummings (D-Md.) — In a round of cable interviews, says he's torn between president and constituents opposed to a strike. 

Steve Daines (R-Mont.) — In statement, says he won't back strike unless he's convinced national security is at risk and president's strategy will successfully secure interests. Will closely scrutinize intelligence.

Rosa DeLauro (D-Conn.)

Suzan DelBeneSuzan Kay DelBeneDemocrats worry diversity furor could spill into 2020 election House Democrats inch toward majority support for impeachment Wave of Washington state lawmakers call for impeachment proceedings against Trump MORE (D-Wash.)

Mario Diaz-Balart (R-Fla.)

William Enyart (D-Ill.)

Anna Eshoo (D-Calif.) — Close friend of Pelosi's. Deemed "dubious" by local media outlet.

Elizabeth Esty (D-Conn.)

Chaka Fattah (D-Pa.)

Lois FrankelLois Jane FrankelDemocratic Women's Caucus calls for investigation into Epstein plea deal Epstein death sparks questions for federal government Attorney General Barr 'appalled' by Epstein death in federal custody MORE (D-Fla.)

Marcia FudgeMarcia Louise FudgeHarris wins endorsement of former CBC Chairwoman Marcia Fudge The Hill's Morning Report — DOJ's planned executions stir new debate Here are the 95 Democrats who voted to support impeachment MORE (D-Ohio) — Chairwoman of the Congressional Black Caucus is undecided.

Joe GarciaJose (Joe) Antonio GarciaOvernight Defense: Biden honors McCain at Phoenix memorial service | US considers sending captured ISIS fighters to Gitmo and Iraq | Senators press Trump on ending Yemen civil war Biden pays tribute to McCain at emotional memorial service Mueller indictments: Congressional candidate asked Russian operatives for info on opponent MORE (D-Fla.)

Bob GoodlatteRobert (Bob) William GoodlatteImmigrant advocacy groups shouldn't be opposing Trump's raids Top Republican releases full transcript of Bruce Ohr interview It’s time for Congress to pass an anti-cruelty statute MORE (R-Va.) — Judiciary panel chairman has been meeting with constituents on Syria. 

Jim Himes (D-Conn.)

Rush Holt (D-N.J.)

Sheila Jackson LeeSheila Jackson LeeJackson Lee: 'Racism is a national security threat' Most oppose cash reparations for slavery: poll Poll: Most Americans oppose reparations MORE (D-Texas) — Believes that the international community must take some type of action against Syria. Her statement indicates she's more likely a yes than a no.

Hakeem Jeffries (D-N.Y.) — Said a significant number of constituents oppose a strike, but he wants to support Obama. Wants president to engage more. 

Bill Johnson (R-Ohio)

Joseph Kennedy (D-Mass.)

Dan Kildee (D-Mich.)

Ann KirkpatrickAnn KirkpatrickTwo Democrats vow to press forward on Trump impeachment Here are the 95 Democrats who voted to support impeachment The House Democrats who voted to kill impeachment effort MORE (D-Ariz.)

Jim Langevin (D-R.I.) — Spokesman says congressman willing to consider limited strike, but doesn't support it yet and will decide based on intelligence and constituent input.

John Larson (D-Conn.) — Close Pelosi ally is undecided.

John Lewis (D-Ga.) — His office said he is undecided.

David Loebsack (D-Iowa) — Told local outlet, "we must exercise extreme caution."

Zoe Lofgren (D-Calif.)

Nita Lowey (D-N.Y.) — Close ally of Pelosi is undecided.

Michelle Lujan Grisham (D-N.M.) 

Dan Maffei (D-N.Y.)

Sean Maloney (D-N.Y.)

Kevin McCarthy (R-Calif.) — A spokesman for the House majority whip said McCarthy is weighing “the information and intelligence presented to him by the president and his national security team.”

Betty McCollum (D-Minn.)

Buck McKeon (R-Calif.) — Armed Services panel chairman is undecided.

Cathy McMorris RodgersCathy McMorris RodgersLawmakers deride FTC settlement as weak on Facebook Overnight Energy: Fight over fuel standards intensifies | Democrats grill Trump officials over rule rollback | California official blasts EPA chief over broken talks | Former EPA official says Wheeler lied to Congress EPA head clashes with California over how car emissions negotiations broke down MORE (R-Wash.) — The fourth-ranked GOP leader says she is skeptical.

Gregory Meeks (D-N.Y.) — Says he's still studying the issue.

George Miller (D-Calif.) — A Pelosi ally.

Gwen MooreGwen Sophia MooreHouse Democrat offers bill to let students with pot conviction retain federal aid House approves bill raising minimum wage to per hour Here are the 95 Democrats who voted to support impeachment MORE (D-Wis.) 

Shelley Moore CapitoShelley Wellons Moore CapitoAmerica is in desperate need of infrastructure investment: Senate highway bill a step in the right direction On The Money: Economy adds 164K jobs in July | Trump signs two-year budget deal, but border showdown looms | US, EU strike deal on beef exports Trump border fight throws curveball into shutdown prospects MORE (R-W.Va.) — Running for the Senate.

Patrick Murphy (D-Fla.)

Richard Neal (D-Mass.) — Noted in his statement that he voted against the Iraq War.

Gloria Negrete McLeod (D-Calif.)

Bill Owens (D-N.Y.) — Wants details on what the mission will be.

Frank Pallone Jr. (D-N.J.)

Donald Payne Jr. (D-N.J.)

Ed Perlmutter (D-Colo.) — Undecided, according to his communications director.

Scott Perry (R-Pa.) — Undecided but not inclined to back a resolution authorizing action.

Gary Peters (D-Mich.) — The Senate candidate said in a statement that he'll review intelligence, speak with experts and listen to his constituents over the next few days before making a decision.

Scott Peters (D-Calif.) — In statement on website, says he's undecided. 

Joe Pitts (R-Pa.)

Mike Quigley (D-Ill.)

Martha RobyMartha Dubina RobyThe House Republicans and Democrats not seeking reelection in 2020 Hurd retirement leaves GOP gloomy on 2020 Texas GOP lawmaker Conaway announces retirement MORE (R-Ala.)

Raul Ruiz (D-Calif.)

Bobby Rush (D-Ill.) 

Paul RyanPaul Davis RyanPaul Ryan moving family to Washington Embattled Juul seeks allies in Washington Ex-Parkland students criticize Kellyanne Conway MORE (R-Wis.) — "The president has some work to do to recover from his grave missteps in Syria. He needs to clearly demonstrate that the use of military force would strengthen America's security."

Tim Ryan (D-Ohio)

Brad Schneider (D-Ill.) — Undecided, but says red lines "matter" and the U.S. must act "if necessary, alone, to respond appropriately." Says he will continue to review administration's strategy.

Adam SchiffAdam Bennett SchiffAre Democrats turning Trump-like? Schiff offers bill to make domestic terrorism a federal crime New intel chief inherits host of challenges MORE (D-Calif.)

Bobby ScottRobert (Bobby) Cortez ScottDemocrats: Trump plan could jeopardize 500,000 children's free school meals Lawmakers, press hit the courts for charity tennis event House approves bill raising minimum wage to per hour MORE (D-Va.) — Expressed concern about precedent the U.S. would be setting by approving an attack.

Terri SewellTerrycina (Terri) Andrea Sewell'Raise the Wage Act' would drop the hammer on the most vulnerable workers Ocasio-Cortez distances herself from ex-staffer's controversial tweet Mueller says political campaigns should report offers of foreign assistance MORE (D-Ala.)

Kyrsten Sinema (D-Ariz.) — " I haven't gotten all the information I feel I need to make an informed decision."

Louise Slaughter (D-N.Y.) — Has many questions for the administration.

Jackie Speier (D-Calif.)

Steve Stivers (R-Ohio) — The Iraq war vet is undecided.

Chris StewartChristopher (Chris) Douglas StewartFCC proposes new 3-digit suicide prevention hotline number GOP lawmaker's town hall erupts in shouting over mass shootings, Trump Live coverage: Mueller testifies before Congress MORE (R-Utah)

Mark Takano (D-Calif.)

Bennie Thompson (D-Miss.)

Mike Thompson (D-Calif.)

John Tierney (D-Mass.) — In statement, says he will consider potential costs, duration and ramifications before making decision.

David Valadao (R-Calif.)

Tim Walz (D-Minn.) — His constituents are strongly opposed. 

Peter WelchPeter Francis WelchOvernight Health Care: Oversight chair plans to call drug executives to testify on costs | Biden airs anti-'Medicare for All' video | House panel claims Juul deliberately targeted kids Mueller agrees investigation did not 'fail to turn up evidence of conspiracy' Live coverage: Mueller testifies before Congress MORE (D-Vt.) 

Brad Wenstrup (R-Ohio) — Said "In the coming days I will be listening to my constituents' concerns."

Please send any updates to Bob Cusack at bcusack@thehill.com.

Russell Berman, Haley Bissegger, Kevin Bogardus, Alexander Bolton, Bob Cusack, Jonathan Easley, Ben Geman, Jeremy Herb, Molly K. Hooper, Alexandra Jaffe, Pete Kasperowicz, Keith Laing, Mike Lillis, Patrick Mortiere, Carlo Munoz, Vicki Needham, Blake Neff, Julian Notaro, Julian Pecquet, Rebecca Shabad, Ian Swanson, Mario Trujillo and Erik Wasson contributed.