Update (10:36 AM ET):According to reporting by the Washington Post, House Majority Leader Steny Hoyer (D-Md.) told fellow Democrats in a closed-door meeting that a controversial vote that had been decried as an ill-conceived attempt to rebuke Rep. Ilhan Omar (D-Minn.) for criticizing the Israeli lobby will take place on Thursday.Hoyer\u0026#039;s reported plan comes on the heels of reports late Wednesday that House Democratic leaders decided to indefinitely postpone a vote on the resolution in the face of widespread backlash. As of this writing, the text of the resolution has not been made public.According to the Post:The House will vote Thursday on a measure \u0022opposing hate,\u0022 Majority Leader Steny H. Hoyer (D-Md.) told Democrats in a closed-door meeting Thursday morning.The announcement, confirmed by two Democratic aides present, represents an effort by leaders to move past a controversy over alleged anti-Semitic comments from freshman Rep. Ilhan Omar (D-Minn.) and not overshadow the planned Friday passage of a sweeping election and ethics reform bill.The resolution\u0026#039;s text, subject of intense Democratic infighting this week, will be released later Thursday, Hoyer said, according to the aides present, who were granted anonymity to speak freely.\u0022Democratic leadership made the right choice yesterday. After listening to the voices of Jews, Muslims, and our allies, they decided to delay voting on this resolution indefinitely. It is disappointing to see them taking the cowardly move of reviving the bill behind closed doors,\u0022 the youth-led Jewish advocacy group IfNotNow tweeted in response to the planned vote.Earlier:\u0026nbsp; Progressive Jewish Groups Thank Diverse Coalition That Mobilized to Thwart Democrats\u0026#039; Misguided Rebuke of OmarProgressive Jewish advocacy groups leading the grassroots mobilization in defense of Rep. Ilhan Omar (D-Minn.) celebrated late Wednesday after House Democratic leaders were forced to delay a resolution rebuking the congresswoman over her criticism of the Israeli lobby and government.\u0022We must not equate anti-Semitism with legitimate criticism of the right-wing, Netanyahu government in Israel.\u0022 —Sen. Bernie Sanders\u0022This is a victory. Grassroots pressure from Jews, Muslims, and our allies challenged the double standard applied to Ilhan Omar, forced Dem leadership to delay the vote,\u0022 declared IfNotNow, a youth-led Jewish organization. \u0022Now they must withdraw it and replace it with a resolution condemning white nationalism.\u0022And Jewish Voice for Peace, which launched the #IStandWithIlhan hashtag with the help of a diverse coalition of allies, tweeted:This is how we win. Palestinian, Muslim, Jewish, Black solidarity. #istandwithilhan pic.twitter.com/N7tO8tCe4O— JewishVoiceForPeace (@jvplive) March 7, 2019The House Democratic leadership\u0026#039;s decision to indefinitely postpone a vote on the resolution came as Sens. Bernie Sanders (I-Vt.), Kamala Harris (D-Calif.), and Elizabeth Warren (D-Mass.)—all major 2020 presidential contenders—issued statements defending Omar from attacks by the right and her own party.\u0022Anti-Semitism is a hateful and dangerous ideology which must be vigorously opposed in the United States and around the world. We must not, however, equate anti-Semitism with legitimate criticism of the right-wing, Netanyahu government in Israel,\u0022 said Sanders. \u0022Rather, we must develop an even-handed Middle East policy which brings Israelis and Palestinians together for a lasting peace.\u0022\u0022What I fear is going on in the House now is an effort to target Congresswoman Omar as a way of stifling that debate,\u0022 the Vermont senator concluded. \u0022That\u0026#039;s wrong.\u0022In a statement posted on Twitter, Warren condemned right-wing threats of violence against Omar and said attempts to label \u0022criticism of Israel as automatically anti-Semitic has a chilling effect on our public discourse.\u0022Threats of violence—like those made against Rep. @IlhanMN—are never acceptable. pic.twitter.com/TAvgd4lCtz— Elizabeth Warren (@ewarren) March 7, 2019When news broke earlier this week that House Democrats were planning to publicly rebuke Omar in a floor vote as early as Thursday, Jewish Voice for Peace, IfNotNow, and other progressive Jewish advocacy groups moved quickly to defend the congresswoman, urging Americans to call their representatives and delivering thousands of petition signatures to House Speaker Nancy Pelosi (D-Calif.).\u0022We\u0026#039;re witnessing a huge change in our society,\u0022 tweeted IfNotNow. \u0022Our political leaders are becoming less afraid to speak out against Israeli policy and it\u0026#039;s because of our grassroots movements. This is winning.\u0022Great work everyone who helped stall out this resolution! Thank you to everyone who made a call to their Representative and to @SpeakerPelosi #IStandWithIlhan progressives came together and we changed this into a win! https://t.co/H6IrrirMXA— JewishVoiceForPeace (@jvplive) March 6, 2019We are watching the generational shift in Congress in real time https://t.co/3l6AswMUHr— Rebecca Vilkomerson (@RVilkomerson) March 6, 2019In addition to opposition from Jewish advocacy groups and Democratic presidential candidates, House Democratic leaders pushing the resolution have also faced an internal revolt from their own members.\u0022Democrats seem to have underestimated the groundswell of support that manifested for Omar.\u0022 —Rex Santus, ViceAccording to the New York Times, a number of House Democrats—including members of the Congressional Black Caucus and Progressive Caucus—spoke out against the efforts to rebuke Omar during a closed-door meeting on Wednesday.\u0022What would be the appropriate level of punishment—a public flogging?\u0022 Rep. Raúl Grijalva (D-Ariz.) asked in an interview after the meeting. \u0022We are all responsible for what we say, and there are consequences, whether it is this resolution or something else. But there is a double standard we have to be aware of. The level of condemnation on Ms. Omar has been really intense.\u0022Following Wednesday\u0026#039;s meeting, House Majority Leader Steny Hoyer (D-Md.) told reporters that there is no vote scheduled on the resolution—though he did not say it has been completely withdrawn, which advocacy groups are demanding.\u0022Democrats seem to have underestimated the groundswell of support that manifested for Omar,\u0022 wrote Vice reporter Rex Santus.