The Ukraine crisis is not settling down, no matter how much the Obama administration might like it to. 

Fugitive Ukrainian president Viktor Yanukovych spoke Friday, from a safe haven in Russia for the first time since fleeing the capital, vowing to "keep fighting" for his country's future. While he said he won't ask for military assistance, planned Russian military exercises on the border have western nations nervous -- and there were conflicting reports Friday about allegedly Russia-backed troops blocking two main airports in the peninsula of Crimea. 

So what is the Obama administration, and Congress, doing? 

Critics, who see the conflict as a disturbing sign of Vladimir Putin flexing his muscle, say not enough. 

"I would like to see some recognition of the stakes here," conservative analyst Charles Krauthammer said on Fox News, calling President Obama "mute" on the matter. He said if Putin applies military pressure, "then at least the West has to stand up and say we're going to put a flotilla in the Black Sea." 

Military action, or even movement, may be out of the question, at least for now. But here's what the U.S. government is doing.