The House version of the bill includes a small number of changes, technical and substantive, from the Senate legislation, including some made in response to concerns raised by oil and gas companies.
But for the most part, the Republican leadership appears to have rejected most of the White Houseâs objections. The bill aims to punish Russia not only for interference in the election but also for its annexation of Crimea, continuing military activity in eastern Ukraine and human rights abuses. Proponents of the measure seek to impose sanctions on people involved in human rights abuses, suppliers of weapons to the government of President Bashar al-Assad in Syria and those undermining cybersecurity, among others.
Paired with the sanctions against Iran and North Korea, the House version of the bill was set for a vote on Tuesday, according to the office of Representative Kevin McCarthy, Republican of California and the chamberâs majority leader.
On Saturday, the agreement appeared destined for bipartisan, bicameral support.
Senator Ben. Cardin of Maryland, the top Democrat on the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, said that though he would have preferred full adoption of the Senate version, âI welcome the House bill, which was the product of intense negotiations.â
He said the legislation would âexpress solidarity with our closest allies in countering Russian aggression and holding the Kremlin accountable for their destabilizing activities.â
Senator Chuck Schumer of New York, the minority leader, said he expected this âstrongâ bill to reach the presidentâs desk promptly âon a broad bipartisan basis.â
In the House, Representative Steny H. Hoyer of Maryland, the minority whip, praised the agreementâs stipulation that âthe majority and minority are able to exercise our oversight role over the administrationâs implementation of sanctions.â
But Representative Nancy Pelosi of California, the Democratic leader, struck a notably different tone. In a statement, she said she was âconcerned by changes insisted upon by Republicansâ that would empower Republican leadership only to âoriginate actions in the House to prevent the Trump administration from rolling back sanctions.â
She also registered concerns about adding sanctions against North Korea to the package, questioning whether it would prompt delays in the Senate. Mr. Schumer and Mr. Cardin expressed no such concerns.
Republican leaders did not immediately release statements on Saturday.
The delays in the House became a source of deep frustration among some Russia hawks, including Senator John McCain, Republican of Arizona, before he left Washington for medical treatment for a brain tumor.
âPass it, for Christâs sake,â he said to his House colleagues, as the measure languished last week over technical concerns raised mostly by Republicans.
As House Republican leaders like Speaker Paul D. Ryan chafed at the suggestion that they were doing the White Houseâs bidding by not taking up the measure immediately, the administration sought to pressure members by insisting that the legislation would unduly hamstring the president.
Officials argued that Mr. Trump would be effectively handcuffed â deprived of the power to ease or lift the sanctions as he saw fit. The White House pushed to remove language giving Congress the ability to block such actions.