The Republican Representative said she would defend her name and would find ways to fight back against the "progressives" and "leftists."
Omar and Bush joined 15 Republicans in voting against the legislation, which passed with huge bipartisan support.
The president was met with bipartisan applause after stating defunding the police isn't the "answer."
"Community safety, protect and defend in every way, is our oath of office," the Speaker of the House said on Sunday.
The two moderate Senate Democrats joined Republicans in striking down an attempt to change the filibuster to pass voting rights legislation.
Bush tweeted that Congress should pass her proposed bill that would "investigate and expel the members of Congress who helped incite the violent insurrection."
Democrats are now the underdogs facing a red wave in 2022, and some progressives say that the president must act fast to recapture the support of those who voted for him last year.
"Many of us that are very unhappy about the failure to hold Republicans accountable, while conservatives like me ... and many others just constantly take the abuse by the Democrats," Greene said.
The Georgia Republican representative also called GOP lawmakers who supported the bipartisan bill "traitorous."
Bush said that Manchin ""does not get to dictate the future of our country" and called his position "anti-Black, anti-child, anti-woman, and anti-immigrant."
"This makes my blood boil," Representative Grace Meng said of a report that her Republican colleagues helped plan the protest before the January 6 insurrection.
The progressive lawmaker urged the moderate senators to "come and talk to the people who actually live out what you're trying to overlook."
Bush tweeted that the hearing shows "how much the Senate values Black lives."
Bush disclosed during the hearing that she was raped during a church youth trip, spurring her decision to get an abortion when she was 18 years old.
"The bipartisan attacks launched at me for speaking a factual truth about the apartheid system in Israel will not intimidate or silence this girl," the Michigan Democrat tweeted Friday.
The company's new "Change Is Brewing" flavor supports Bush's People's Response Act, which aims to curb police violence against people with mental illnesses.
"The Court's gross, partisan decision will throw millions out of their homes in the middle of a surging pandemic," the congressman tweeted.
Recent findings revealed the fortune of U.S billionaires surged by nearly two-thirds from $3 trillion at the start of the COVID-19 crisis to $4.8 trillion.
"When elected officials use their power against Black lives, they should not receive this honor," Bowman said in a tweet.
"Doing what they did, they would have gotten fired no matter who they were working for," St. Louis Sheriff Vernon Betts told the Associated Press.
We shouldn't condemn Bush for her comments; we should thank her for them. It tells the world who she and her colleagues genuinely are.
Bush is facing backlash from some Republicans who say she's a hypocrite for employing a private security detail while advocating for defunding the police.
House Speaker Nancy Pelosi also applauded Representative Bush "for her power action to keep people in their homes."
The Democrat appeared without a mask in a group of protesters calling for an extension of the eviction moratorium.
The CDC was "unable to find legal authority for a new, targeted eviction moratorium," White House press secretary Jenn Psaki said Monday.
"All full-time and reserve deputies must meet this vaccination mandate by August 16," Constable Edwin M. Shorty Jr., said.
"There was frankly a handful of conservative Democrats in the house that threatened to get on planes rather than hold this vote," Ocasio-Cortez said.
"Your whole life turns upside down," Bush said. "That's what's going to happen to seven million people over the course of the next few weeks."