Before the final vote, the Senate will consider amendments from:

• Sen. Tom CoburnTom CoburnAl Franken: 'I make fun of the people who deserved it' The more complex the tax code, the more the wealthy benefit Congress, stop using our nation's military policy for political purposes MORE (R-Okla.), to cut funding for the Rural Development Agency;

• Sen. Rand PaulRand PaulCurtis wins GOP primary for House seat vacated by Jason Chaffetz Glimmer of hope in bipartisan criminal justice reform effort Trump barrage stuns McConnell and his allies MORE (R-Ky.), to move 10 percent of transportation funds from surface transportation programs to highway and bridge programs (60 votes needed);

• Sen. Jim DeMint (R-S.C.), to prohibit funding for regulations related to ozone-depleting substances in inhalers;

• Sen. Mike CrapoMike CrapoYou're fired! Why it's time to ditch the Fed's community banker seat GOP debates tax cuts vs. tax reform Conservative groups urge Trump to stick with Ex-Im Bank nominee MORE (R-Idaho), to limit implementation of Dodd-Frank rules related to the Commodity Futures Trading Commission (60 votes needed);

Mike LeeMike LeeTrouble draining the swamp? Try returning power to the states Congress must act to protect data privacy before courts make surveillance even easier Five tough decisions for the GOP on healthcare MORE (R-Utah), to recommit the bill to the Appropriations Committee to bring spending levels back to 2011 levels; and

• Coburn, to end funding for the Small Community Air Service Development Program.

The House meets briefly at noon for speeches and then at 2 p.m. to take up three suspension bills. One of these, H.Con.Res. 13, could prove controversial, as it would reaffirm that "In God We Trust" as the national motto of the U.S.

A two-thirds majority vote will be needed to pass this bill, which means it will need support from roughly 40 Democrats.

Two other bills up for suspension votes are H.R. 1002, which would prohibit new state and local taxes on wireless phone service companies, and S. 1280, the Kate Puzey Peace Corps Volunteer Protection Act. The latter bill would require the Peace Corps to establish programs aimed at preventing and dealing with sexual assault against volunteers.