(Bloomberg) -- The White House is set to announce $1 billion in fresh military aid for Ukraine including 155mm artillery shells and air-defense munitions, two administration officials said, as the US looks to act quickly once a long-delayed supplemental funding request becomes law.

The latest arms package for Ukraine will be announced soon after President Joe Biden signs the $61 billion Ukraine supplemental into law, one of the officials said. It would be the largest since a $2.5 billion package from Pentagon stockpiles in January 2023. It will be the 56th package sent under what’s known as the Presidential Drawdown Authority.

The Senate is expected to clear $95 billion in emergency aid for Ukraine and other US allies as soon as Tuesday night. The funds for Ukraine include $13 billion to replenish US stockpiles for weapons already given to the government in Kyiv for its fight against Russia’s invasion and $14 billion for US-made defense systems to be provided to Ukraine.

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Major General Pat Ryder, a Pentagon spokesman, declined Tuesday to confirm the dollar value of the planned package approved by the White House, which was reported earlier by Reuters. But he said the weapons could begin arriving in Ukraine within days.

“We have created a very robust logistics network to enable the delivery of aid,” Ryder said. “There are certain things we can work to get there faster.”

One hint as to munitions likely in the first package was telegraphed in a Pentagon map sent to lawmakers in late February outlining replenishment priorities, from 155mm artillery shells and air-launched anti-radar missiles to night-vision headgear, and the states where lawmakers’ constituents would benefit from the work.

According to the map, the Defense Department’s replenishment proposals include:

  • $2.1 billion for 155mm shell components and assembly from plants in Texas, Iowa, Arkansas, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Kansas and California;
  • $915 million to buy additional HARM anti-radar missile components produced in California, Minnesota, and West Virginia;
  • $797 million Patriot interceptor components from facilities in Texas, Arkansas, Georgia, Florida and West Virginia;
  • $549 million for additional GMLRS weapon components, produced or assembled in Arkansas, California, West Virginia, Ohio, and Florida;
  • $348 million for TOW anti-armor missiles and components made in California, Arizona and Utah;
  • $308 million for night vision devices manufactured in New Hampshire and Virginia.

--With assistance from Steven T. Dennis and Erik Wasson.

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