Sen. Scott Brown (R-Mass.) said he'd "continue to review" a Wall Street reform bill over next week's congressional recess to see if he could support it.

After the conference committee on Democrats' financial regulatory reform bill reconvened to remove the $19 billion in fees and assessments on banks that Brown had opposed, the Massachusetts Republican said he would take the next week to decide how he'd vote.

“I appreciate the conference committee revisiting the Wall Street reform bill and removing the $19 billion bank tax," Brown said Wednesday in a statement. "Over the July recess, I will continue to review this important bill."

His statement all but ensures that the Wall Street reform package wouldn't pass until after the Fourth of July holiday, the point by which President Barack ObamaBarack ObamaTrump notes 'election meddling by Russia' in tweet criticizing Obama Trump slams Obama for doing 'nothing' about Russia before the election OPINION: Dear media, Americans don't care about Obama's legacy MORE had hoped to sign the legislation into law. Lawmakers will leave Washington next week for a recess in observance of the holiday.

Brown stopped well short of pledging his support for the final legislation, though. He supported the original Senate bill, but came out in opposition to the conference version of the bill that included the $19 billion bank tax.

The blue-state Republican senator's vote is more critical to Democratic leaders following the death of Sen. Robert Byrd (D-W.Va.), whose passing left his party's leaders a vote short on Wall Street reform.

Senate leaders and members of the Obama administration have courted Brown and Maine GOP centrist Sens. Olympia Snowe and Susan CollinsSusan CollinsGOP Medicaid cuts will be disastrous for millions with Alzheimer’s Rocky rollout for Senate healthcare bill Overnight Healthcare: Latest on Senate healthcare bill | Four conservatives say they'll oppose | Obama slams bill | Health groups offer scathing criticism MORE in the meantime, while working to bring Democratic holdout Sens. Russ Feingold (Wis.) and Maria CantwellMaria CantwellDems push for more action on power grid cybersecurity Overnight Regulation: Labor groups fear rollback of Obama worker protection rule | Trump regs czar advances in Senate | New FCC enforcement chief Dems urge Sessions to reject AT&T-Time Warner merger MORE (Wash.) onboard.

Brown said he was "committed" to passing legislation to put new rules of the road in place for Wall Street.

"I remain committed to putting in place safeguards to prevent another financial meltdown [and] ensure that consumers are protected and that this bill is paid for without new taxes," he said.