— Sen. John ThuneJohn Randolph ThuneAviation panel recommends Trump roll back safety rules Overnight Regulation: House moves to block methane rule | Senators wrestle with allowing driverless trucks | EPA delays toxic waste rule Overnight Tech: Senate looks at self-driving trucks | Facebook to keep ads off fake news | House panel calls Equifax CEO to testify MORE (R-S.D.), granting permanent resident status to illegal residents only after 350 miles of border fencing are constructed.

— Sen. Mary LandrieuMary LandrieuCNN producer on new O'Keefe video: Voters are 'stupid,' Trump is 'crazy' CNN's Van Jones: O'Keefe Russia 'nothingburger' video 'a hoax' Trump posts O'Keefe videos on Instagram MORE (D-La.), granting citizenship rights to internationally adopted children,

— Sen. David VitterDavid VitterYou're fired! Why it's time to ditch the Fed's community banker seat Overnight Energy: Trump set to propose sharp cuts to EPA, energy spending Former La. official tapped as lead offshore drilling regulator MORE (R-La.), preventing the government from granting provisional immigrant status until the Department of Homeland Security certifies that an integrated entry and exit data system is working at all U.S. ports of entry.

— Sen. Jon TesterJonathan (Jon) TesterFive things to know about Sanders’s single-payer plan Where Dems stand on Sanders's single-payer bill Overnight Regulation: DeVos ignites backlash with rewrite of campus sexual assault policy l EPA power plant rule decision likely this fall | Panel approves Trump financial regulator nominees MORE (D-Mont.), expanding the new Border Oversight Task Force to include tribal members, and to make border security recommendations relating to Native American tribes on the border.

Each of these are subject to a 60-vote threshold, essentially making them impossible to pass as long as Republicans and Democrats are split, as they have been on issues such as Thune's proposal for tougher border measures.

The House meets in the afternoon to consider a rule governing debate on the farm bill, as well as full consideration of a controversial abortion bill.

The rule provides for an hour of debate time for H.R. 1947, the Federal Agriculture Reform and Risk Management Act, also known as the farm bill. But amendments to that bill will be handled by a separate rule that the Rules Committee will pass today.

The "debate rule" for the farm bill also covers H.R. 1797, the District of Columbia Pain-Capable Unborn Child Protection Act. This is the bill that would impose a nationwide ban on abortions after 22 weeks of pregnancy.

On the abortion bill, the rule provides for consideration of no amendments.

At some point in the day, the House will also consider up to three suspension bills:

— H.R. 1896, the International Child Support Recovery Improvement Act, implementing a treaty on issues relating to cross-border child support cases.

— H.R. 475, including influenza vaccines on the list of taxable vaccines.

— H.R. 1151 — directing the Secretary of State to develop a plan for ensuring that Taiwan has observer status at the Civil Aviation Organization.