Republicans have proposed paying for Biden's infrastructure bill through higher gas taxes and user fees.
On Saturday Trump took aim at polling that projected Biden winning by a larger margin of votes than he ultimately received.
President Joe Biden wants to increase taxes on the wealthy and corporations to help pay for his $4 trillion infrastructure plan.
"I don't think anybody is questioning the legitimacy of the presidential election," McCarthy, a California Republican, told reporters on Wednesday.
Republicans such as Senate Minority Leader Mitch McConnell attacked the Democrats' voting rights legislation known as the For the People Act. McConnell criticized it as a "partisan power grab."
"They've got a 50/50 Senate, which means absolutely every single one of them has got to agree," said Senate Minority Leader Mitch McConnell (R-Ky.).
The congresswoman said her party needed to push forward with legislation delivering "progress for the American people."
"We are confronted with severe challenges from the new administration and a narrow majority in the House and a 50-50 Senate to turn American into a socialist country and that's 100 percent of my focus," McConnell told reporters in Kentucky.
Trump attacked the congresswoman for a second time in three days as House GOP leaders consider replacing Cheney as the chamber's No. 3 Republican.
McConnell's $600 billion is far less than what Biden is seeking for infrastructure, but his remarks were the strongest signal yet that a smaller bipartisan deal could be reached.
"The swamp won, Donald...Maybe the power Mitch McConnell has over the GOP is just too much for you," says the video released Monday.
Nikole Hannah-Jones said Senator Mitch McConnell wanted children to get a "propagandistic" historical view.
Scott's speech responding to President Joe Biden's congressional address has led to speculation about a presidential bid.
The West Virginia senator's comments come as Democratic lawmakers are attempting to pass significant policy changes while maintaining control of both the House of Representatives and Senate.
More than 100 days after a violent siege at the U.S. Capitol that was intended to disrupt the certification of President Joe Biden's election, Congress continues to mull whether it will create a 9/11 Commission-style independent body to study what happened.
Just 38 percent of Americans approve of a Democratic plan to add four new justices to the nation's top court.
"The administration decided to abandon U.S. efforts in Afghanistan, which have helped keep radical Islamic terrorism in check," McConnell said. "And bizarrely, they've decided to do so by September the 11th."
In the past, Trump has called McConnell a "dour, sullen and unsmiling political hack." Other Republicans have called Trump's insults a divisive distraction from party business in the Capitol.
President Joe Biden is facing pushback from some members of Congress who say they weren't briefed on his upcoming announcement that he'll remove U.S. troops from Afghanistan by a new September 11 deadline and have more questions about what will happen in the region.
President Joe Biden previously voiced his appreciation for McConnell's "helpful insights" on responding to the military coup in the Southeast Asian nation.
"We need unity. We need to be focused together," the Arkansas governor said.
"I remember when my fellow Republicans would have condemned this stuff but, that was a whole 4 years ago," the Illinois Republican congressman wrote in a tweet Saturday night.
This weekend, Trump and a number of high-profile GOP lawmakers and supporters are meeting for a Republican National Committee donor retreat in Palm Beach, Florida.
The Senate minority leader praised the Democrat for wanting to keep the filibuster in the upper house.
The Kentucky Republican issued a warning to American corporations this week about their involvement in politics.
The president wants to raise the top corporate tax rate from 21 percent to 28 percent in order to cover the cost of a $2 trillion infrastructure package.
"I think all of those people that we endorse are going to go on to victory," the former president said Tuesday.
"It's irritating one hell of a lot of Republican fans," the GOP Senate minority leader said.
Though both his job approval and favorability ratings have dropped, the Kentucky Republican easily won his bid for reelection last fall.
The Republican Senate minority leader told corporations to "stay out of politics" late last week.