Here’s how area members of Congress voted last week.

House

Public Disclosure of Mueller Report: By a unanimous vote of 420-0, the House on March 14 adopted a non-binding measure (H Con Res 24) calling for Special Counsel Robert Mueller’s report on any ties and/or coordination between the Russian government and Donald Trump’s presidential campaign to be publicly released when it is completed. A yes vote backed the fullest possible disclosure of Mueller’s findings.

Yes: Tom O’Halleran, D-1, Ann Kirkpatrick, D-2, Raul Grijalva, D-3, Andy Biggs, R-5, Ruben Gallego, D-7, Debbie Lesko, R-8, Greg Stanton, D-9

Not voting: Paul Gosar, R-4, David Schweikert, R-6

Senate

Nullification of Border Emergency: Voting 59-41, the Senate on March 14 sent President Trump a House-passed resolution (HJ Res 46) that would nullify a national emergency he declared on the southwest border over immigration concerns. If Trump vetoes this measure as he said he will do, two-thirds majority votes in both chambers would be required for an override. In the Senate, his foes would have to gain eight votes over the number above. In the House, which would vote first on the veto, they would need a 43-vote pickup if turnout is the same as for the chamber’s first nullification vote Feb. 26. A yes vote was to overturn the emergency order.

Yes: Kyrsten Sinema, D

No: Martha McSally, R

U.S. Withdrawal From Yemen: Voting 54-46, the Senate on March 13 adopted a measure (HJ Res 37) that would end American military involvement in Yemen’s civil war unless Congress approves the deployment in keeping with its constitutional authority to declare war. If the House were to go along, it would mark the first time Congress has used the 1973 War Powers Resolution to try to stop a military deployment. A yes vote was to send the measure (SJ Res 7) to the House.

Yes: Sinema

No: McSally

Neomi Rao, D.C. Circuit Judge: The Senate on March 13 confirmed, 53-46, Neomi J. Rao, the administration’s regulatory czar, to sit on the U.S. Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia Circuit. The 11-judge panel is regarded as the most powerful court below the Supreme Court because it has jurisdiction over federal agencies and the regulations they issue. A yes vote was to confirm Rao over Democratic objections to her role in dismantling consumer and environmental rules, including ones addressing climate change.

Yes: McSally

No: Sinema

William Beach, Economic Statistics Chief: Voting 55-44, the Senate on March 13 confirmed William Beach as commissioner of the Bureau of Labor Statistics. The agency collects and analyzes data for determining the unemployment rate, payroll levels, workplace conditions, the Consumer Price Index, population levels, import and export prices, business productivity and other measurements used in shaping federal laws and policies. He had been vice president for policy research at George Mason University’s Mercatus Center, which studies the impact of government policies on market forces. A yes vote was to confirm the nominee.

Yes: McSally, Sinema

Voterama in Congress