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Posted September 15, 2018 06:12:17By the end of the week, President Trump will have secured a major victory on the Senate floor and will be ready to deliver his signature legislation on immigration reform to the American people.
But the Senate will have to go through the next few days before any substantive legislation is enacted into law.
The Democrats in the Senate are also still a way off passing a major legislative win, and they may have to make some concessions to get their bill through.
Republicans are still in a position of overwhelming control in the upper chamber and will likely try to get as much as possible through by keeping the Senate’s rules.
But Democrats are also in a stronger position to make concessions to Republicans in hopes of gaining enough support to move their bill forward.
Here are the key points to consider as the Senate debates the Senate version of a sweeping immigration bill.1.
Can Democrats get more than two bills through the Senate?
It is difficult to imagine how Democrats can get two bills passed in the coming weeks if the Republicans have control of the Senate and control of both chambers.
The GOP has a slim majority in the chamber, and the Senate can only afford to lose two or three votes.
Democrats would need to get around 50 votes to pass the Senate bill.
That would mean they would need 60 votes to win the support of all 50 Democrats.
That means if Democrats want to pass their bill, they would have to gain the support from some Republicans.
Democrats may have more room to maneuver if they can work around the Senate filibuster rules, which limit the Senate to 60 votes.
But it is unclear whether that is possible.
If a bill that would make it easier for undocumented immigrants to become legal permanent residents was filibustered, it would likely pass.
There is also the possibility that Republicans could be more likely to hold off on passing legislation if they believe Democrats have more leverage to move it through the chamber.
This could make it tougher for Democrats to move forward with a bill if they want to move on to other priorities like health care.
If the House and Senate passed a bill in the last week of September, the Senate could pass a Senate-passed bill and send it to the president for signature.
If the president signs it, it will be signed by Trump and sent to the Senate for his signature.
Republicans can block the Senate from passing the Senate-backed bill in order to force a vote on a Senate version, but this option would likely not be an option.
The Democrats also may have other options.
Democrats could try to convince the White Houses Office of Management and Budget to provide the Senate with information about the Senate immigration bill and to provide it to lawmakers on the floor of the House.2.
Will Republicans block a bill?
The White House may not want to give up any of its legislative victories and could try a number of different tactics to delay the Senate passage of the bill.
The White House has not yet indicated if it would block the Whitehouse from passing legislation.
Republicans have already said they may filibuster the bill if Democrats are able to gain 60 votes in the House to override a filibuster.
This is unlikely, but if the Senate does not have the votes, Republicans may have the leverage to try to filibuster the Senate legislation.
The most likely scenario is that Senate Republicans will block the bill in committee.
If they do not, the bill will move forward without any Democrats voting for it.3.
Is there enough support in the GOP to block a Senate bill?
This is another important question to consider.
The majority of the Republican caucus is opposed to a Senate immigration overhaul bill.
Many of the party’s lawmakers have called for the Democrats to drop out of the immigration process, which has been at the center of a federal government shutdown that has been in place since late March.
The Senate has been moving forward with its bill, but there are still significant differences in the Republican-controlled House and the Democratic-controlled Senate.
In the House, Republicans have been divided over whether to pass a bill or not.
In both chambers, there are disagreements about whether to move to a pathway to citizenship.
House Republicans will vote on their version of the legislation on September 26, and there is likely to be some resistance from House Democrats to the legislation in the process.
If House Democrats vote against the bill, it could be difficult for the Senate Judiciary Committee to pass it.
If there is no support for the legislation from House Republicans, it is likely that the Senate would pass it without a vote in the Judiciary Committee.
There are also a number concerns about how the Senate should handle the bill’s language and how the bill would impact border security.
If there are no votes for the bill by the Judiciary committee, it can be approved by the Senate.
Democrats could also try to move the bill through the Rules Committee without Republican support.
The Rules Committee is made up of the top three members of the committee.
They would need a majority of Democrats to vote for the