The House passed a package of six full-year appropriations measures to reopen the shuttered portion of the federal government.
The vote was 234-180. The White House issued an explicit veto threat against the bill, so it's unlikely to pass.
The package includes a short-term stop gap extension for a seventh bill, the Department of Homeland Security measure that has been at the center of the shutdown fight over the border wall. The bill would include $1.6 billion in additional border security funding previously negotiated by bipartisan members of the House and Senate through other package of the bill outside of DHS funding.
The bill is the 10th measure passed by House Democrats to reopen the government since they took control of the chamber on Jan. 3. The Republican-controlled Senate has yet to take up any of the measures, all of which President Trump has said he opposes.
What we're watching: The Senate will hold two procedural votes Thursday on competing proposals, including one of the House-passed bills that would reopen the shuttered government agencies until Feb. 8, and include more than $12 billion in disaster aid. That bill is not expected to pass.
One thing to note: The House on Thursday will separately consider a stop-gap bill to fund the Department of Homeland Security at current levels through Feb. 28.