The request is expected to be approved by Congress, despite concerns among lawmakers that the spending will increase the American government's already massive budget deficits.
Nearly $75 billion of Bush's request would go to the U.S. Defense Department.
The funding package includes $5.7 billion to accelerate the training and equipping of Iraqi security forces to fight insurgents, and $660 million for construction of a new U.S. Embassy in Baghdad.
It includes $2.2 billion for Afghanistan to combat the trade in illegal drugs, improve security, and support the growth of democracy and reconstruction.
The request includes $400 million to reward countries that have taken political and economic risks to send their troops to join U.S.-led forces in Iraq and Afghanistan.
The request includes $950 million in tsunami relief, $242 million for refugee assistance in Darfur, $200 million in education and border security aid to the Palestinians, $300 million in economic and security aid to Jordan, and $150 million in military aid to Pakistan.
Ukraine under new President Viktor Yushchenko would get an additional $60 million in assistance.