Conway: Trump may veto spending bill depending on what’s in it

President TrumpDonald John TrumpImpeachment? Not so fast without missing element of criminal intent Feds say marijuana ties could prevent immigrants from getting US citizenship Trump approval drops to 2019 low after Mueller report's release: poll MORE may veto a bill to fund the government in the next Congress depending on "what's in it," White House counselor Kellyanne ConwayKellyanne Elizabeth ConwayThe Hill's Morning Report — Mueller aftermath: What will House Dems do now? George Conway calls for Congress to remove Trump: He's 'a cancer' Hillicon Valley: Cyber, tech takeaways from Mueller report | Millions of Instagram passwords exposed internally by Facebook | DHS unrolling facial recognition tech in airports | Uber unveils new safety measures after student's killing MORE said Sunday.

“It depends what’s in it. What is it going to say? They’re not even discussing it over the Christmas and New Year’s break what could possibly be in that package," Conway said on CNN's "State of the Union" when asked if Trump would veto a bill to end the government shutdown if it gets approved by the House and the Senate.

Conway added that Trump "likes the $5.6 billion that was in the House package," referring to the stopgap government funding measure that the House passed this month that included about $5.6 billion for a border wall and border security.


"His incoming acting chief of staff and his vice president have offered less than that as a compromise," Conway added. "We’ve heard nothing in return.”

The federal government has been in a partial shutdown for more than a week, with lawmakers at odds over Trump's demand to include in a spending bill $5 billion in funding for a wall along the southern border.

Trump and the White House have said in recent days that he would also accept a "fence" or "steel slats" rather than a concrete wall.

Conway on Sunday accused Democrats, who will regain control of the House this week, of not negotiating with Trump over border security.

"They know where he is," she said. "He’s exactly where he’s been the entire time, working in Washington, D.C., in the White House. ... Border security is a nonpartisan issue. Let’s have a bipartisan solution.”