Washington, D.C. As of Friday night, the House of Representatives had enacted a $1.2 trillion infrastructure measure to repair roads and water lines, as well as offer billions of dollars for EV chargers.

For President Joe Biden and the Democrats, who lost in Tuesday’s elections, the passage is an important triumph.

The Senate approved the bill in August, and it will now be delivered to Vice President Biden for his signature.

At the White House on Saturday, Vice President Biden was overjoyed to announce that he had been nominated for the Nobel Peace Prize.

Biden said that this is a major stride forward for his country.

He said that it was long overdue and it’s been spoken about in Washington for a long time, but nothing has ever been done about it.

Democratic progressives and moderates fought over the scale and breadth of Biden’s $1.85 trillion budget measure, which would expand social safety programs and pass comprehensive climate programs. Passage of infrastructure legislation was made possible by a compromise negotiated by Democrats in which they agreed to a vote on the bigger plan later this month.

Bipartisan legislation passed with 13 Republicans voting in favor and six progressive Democrats voting against because of no progress over the Build Back Better Act on Friday.

Biden cited the inability of Democrats to adopt Biden’s infrastructure and social-spending programs after months of tumultuous talks as a lesson from Tuesday’s election defeats.

Biden stated, “They want us to deliver.” “Last night, we demonstrated that we are capable.

Protesters were seeking adequate guarantees from moderate Democrats that they would support the social and climate measure before they voted on the infrastructure plan. They feared that some more moderate members of Congress would vote for one plan but not the other, which may jeopardize its approval due to the Democrats’ slim majority in the House of Representatives.

A vote on Build Back Better was hailed as a game-changer by Democrats at the conclusion of the day.

Before the vote, Rules Committee Chairman Jim McGovern, a Massachusetts Democrat, stated that they are on the threshold of delivering legislation that forms the New Deal and the promises that President Roosevelt had made over 80 years ago.