Fireworks illuminate the sky over the U.S. Capitol building and the Washington Monument.

WASHINGTON — Here’s how Arizona members of Congress voted on major issues last week.

House

Renewal of fisheries law: The House voted 222-193 on Wednesday to pass a GOP-drafted bill (HR 200) that would extend through fiscal 2022 the main law for regulating commercial and recreational fishing in federal coastal waters ranging from three to 200 miles offshore. The 1976 Magnuson-Stevens law is designed to conserve stocks and prevent overfishing while protecting declining species and fragile habitats and providing economic and recreational opportunities. A yes vote was to pass a bill (HR 200) designed to increase yields by steps such as easing catch limits and conservation rules.

Yes: Martha McSally, R-2; Paul Gosar, R-4; Andy Biggs, R-5; David Schweikert, R-6; Debbie Lesko, R-8

No: Tom O’Halleran, D-1; Raul Grijalva, D-3; Ruben Gallego, D-7; Kyrsten Sinema, D-9

Taking aim at Citizens United: The House voted 228-184 on Wednesday to block a Democratic bid for floor debate on a proposed constitutional amendment (HJ Res 31) that would restore broad congressional and state powers to regulate money in politics. This would nullify the Supreme Court’s 2010 Citizens United ruling, which equated political spending with free speech in a way that allows corporations, unions, super PACs and other groups to anonymously spend unlimited, undisclosed sums to advocate the election or defeat of specific candidates. A yes vote was in opposition to calling the measure up for debate.

Yes: McSally, Gosar, Biggs, Schweikert, Lesko

No: O’Halleran, Grijalva, Gallego, Sinema

Campaign-Finance Disclosures: The House voted 225-186 on Wednesday to block a Democratic bid for floor debate on a bill (HR 6239) that would require corporations, unions, super PACs and other entities to publicly disclose their funding of political activity and identify their large contributors. A yes vote was in opposition to calling the bill up for debate.

Yes: McSally, Gosar, Biggs, Schweikert, Lesko

No: O’Halleran, Grijalva, Gallego, Sinema

2018-19 intelligence budget: The House voted 363-54 on Thursday to approve a two-year budget of $170 billion-plus for the 16 U.S. civilian and military intelligence agencies. A yes vote was to pass a bill (HR 6237) that would boost measures against ongoing Russian attacks on U.S. electoral processes.

Yes: O’Halleran, McSally, Gosar, Schweikert, Gallego, Lesko, Sinema

No: Grijalva, Biggs

Expansion of “unfunded mandates” law: The House voted 230-168 on Friday to double the scope of a 1995 “unfunded mandates” law requiring the government to monitor compliance costs that rules and laws impose on businesses, states and other entities. The bill adds 15 independent agencies, including the Securities and Exchange Commission, to the list of departments and agencies required to submit proposed new rules with compliance costs above $100 million to the Office of Management and Budget for clearance. A yes vote was to pass HR 50.

Yes: O’Halleran, McSally, Gosar, Biggs, Schweikert, Lesko, Sinema

No: Grijalva, Gallego

Sale of federal water units: The House voted 233-184 on Thursday to make it easier for private water companies to acquire public property from the Bureau of Reclamation, which owns and operates hundreds of dams, reservoirs, canals and other facilities in the West. Present law requires Congress to approve these transactions in advance. Under this bill, the bureau could act on its own to clear sales that would take effect after 90 days unless both houses of Congress vote to kill the deal. A yes vote was to pass HR 3281.

Yes: McSally, Gosar, Biggs, Schweikert, Lesko

No: O’Halleran, Grijalva, Gallego, Sinema

Senate

Defense of NATO against Trump barbs: The Senate voted 97-2 on Tuesday to adopt a measure intended to bolster the North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO) against President Trump’s verbal assaults on the 69-year-old Western alliance. Trump has charged that member countries fail to pay their fair share of the cost defending Europe, among other criticisms. The motion was offered in relation to a military spending bill (HR 5515) for fiscal 2019. A yes vote was to adopt the resolution.

Yes: Jeff Flake, R

Not voting: John McCain, R

Brian Benczkowski confirmation: The Senate voted 51-48 on Wednesday to confirm Brian A. Benczkowski, 48, a former congressional staff member, as assistant attorney general for the Justice Department’s criminal division. In recent work at a Washington law firm, Benczkowski represented Russia’s Alfa Bank in a dispute over its server sharing data with a Trump Organization server during the 2016 presidential campaign. All parties were cleared of wrongdoing. Backers said the nominee is qualified to manage the department’s criminal probes, while critics noted he has never tried a case or worked in criminal law yet will oversee hundreds of federal prosecutors. A yes vote was to confirm Benczkowski.

Yes: Flake

Not voting: McCain

Congressional say in trade policy: The Senate July 11 voted, 88-11, to assert Congress “should have a role” in President Trump’s policy of using national security to justify U.S. tariffs on trading partners including China and Canada. A yes vote backed the non-binding measure during debate on HR 5895.

Yes: Flake

Not voting: McCain