Ryan to present budget plan to Senate GOP

House Budget Committee Chairman Paul RyanPaul RyanTen third-party candidate names at top of Never Trump’s list Sessions: Ryan made ‘big mistake’ not backing Trump Ryan fans GOP civil war over Donald Trump MORE (R-Wis.) will meet with Senate Republicans for lunch Tuesday to present his plan to balance the budget in 10 years.

Sen. John BarrassoJohn BarrassoOvernight Energy: Clinton takes on former coal industry CEO GOP senators call for criminal probe of EPA mine waste spill ObamaCare premiums expected to rise sharply amid insurer losses MORE (R-Wyo.), vice chairman of the Senate Republican Conference, announced the news on Twitter.

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“Honored to host @RepPaulRyan at tomorrow’s @Senate_RPC policy lunch. Look forward to hearing about his plan to balance the budget,” Barrasso wrote.

Senate Republicans are expected to vote on Ryan’s plan this week, when the upper chamber will also consider a Democratic plan to cut $1.85 trillion from the deficit.

Ryan’s budget would cut spending by $4.6 trillion — or $5.7 trillion compared to the Congressional Budget Office baseline — and create a $7 billion surplus in 2023.

Sen. Ted CruzTed CruzTrump's map: Where he needs to win How Trump did it Ten third-party candidate names at top of Never Trump’s list MORE (R-Texas) and other conservatives have criticized Ryan’s budget for not repealing the 2010 Affordable Care Act entirely. Ryan’s budget would keep $716 billion in Medicare cuts mandated by the healthcare reform law. Ryan has said those savings would be used to extend the solvency of the program.

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Centrist Democrats such as Sens. Susan CollinsSusan CollinsStoddard: Can Trump close the deal with the GOP? The Trail 2016: And then there was one Maine Republican senator suggests she could back Trump MORE (R-Maine) and Mark KirkMark KirkDemocrats race to link GOP incumbents to Trump Trump ticket looms over vulnerable GOP senators Elizabeth Warren stumps, raises funds for Duckworth MORE (R-Ill.) could balk at steep cuts to domestic discretionary programs and the implementation of a premium support system to compete with Medicare, both called for by Ryan’s budget.

Collins and Sen. Lisa MurkowskiLisa MurkowskiActivists target Google employees over GOP convention plans The Hill's 12:30 Report Bishop eyes new Puerto Rico bill after recess MORE (R-Alaska) voted in May of 2011 against a motion to consider a similar budget crafted by Ryan.