, December 12 Comprehensive foreign media reported that in order to urge the U.S. Congress to allocate funds for Ukraine, U.S. President Joe Biden issued a warning on the 7th local time, saying that even if Russia wins the special military operation, it will not "stop". Yet on the same day, Republicans voted to block a bill for emergency spending related to Ukraine. The move has seriously affected the Biden administration's efforts to replenish funds for allies by the end of the year, analysts said.

Data map: U.S. President Joe Biden.

According to Reuters, Biden said on December 12 local time that if Russia wins the special military operation, he will not "stop". Biden believes that the Russian side will attack NATO allies, and then "we will get something that we don't want, what we don't have today: the US military fighting the Russian army." He also said that Russia cannot be allowed to "win."

Biden also revealed that he is willing to make a "significant" compromise on immigration at the U.S.-Mexico border in order to enlist Republican support, but at the same time said that Republicans will not get everything they want. Biden did not provide further details.

However, on the same day, US Republicans blocked an emergency spending bill involving aid to Ukraine, requiring strict new restrictions on the border in exchange. The move has seriously affected the Biden administration's efforts to replenish funding for U.S. allies by the end of the year, analysts said.

According to CBS, Senate Majority Leader Chuck Schumer, a Democrat, pushed through a procedural vote on an emergency spending bill. The result of the vote was 49 votes to 51, which failed to meet the required 60 vote threshold. It is reported that the bill is expected to provide tens of billions of dollars in aid to Ukraine.

According to the analysis of the New York Times, the failure of the vote highlights that Kyiv's counteroffensive failed to achieve its goals and the Russian army launched an offensive, but the United States' support for continued assistance to Ukraine is weakening. On the one hand, the resistance to the bill in Congress reflects the waning interest of Republicans in supporting Ukraine, and on the other hand, polls also show that Americans are losing interest in providing financial aid.

The report also pointed out that the frustration of the bill in the Senate means that Ukraine is very likely not to receive additional assistance from the United States before the end of 2023.

For some time now, White House and Ukrainian officials have been sounding the alarm and telling lawmakers that Ukraine will run out of resources to resist Russian forces by the end of the year if it does not acquire large quantities of weapons. U.S. National Security Adviser Jake Sullivan also said in an interview on December 12 that Ukraine's "forward and defensive capabilities will be severely limited" if Congress does not approve additional funding soon.

A few days ago, Saranda Young, director of the White House Office of Management and Budget, issued a similar urgent warning in a "bluntly worded" letter, saying that "we are running out of money and running out of time." As of mid-November, the U.S. Department of Defense had used 11 percent of the $623.97 billion in supplementary funds it received, and the State Department had used all of the $47.<> billion in military assistance it had allocated, according to the report.

Earlier, press secretary of the Russian president, Dmitry Peskov, said that sooner or later Western countries such as the United States and Europe will get tired of providing support to Ukraine, which will lead to internal divisions in the West.