The House passed a $1.1 trillion spending deal Wednesday that funds the government through the rest of the fiscal year, which ends September 30.
Trump's irritation manifested in hot - and somewhat contradictory - ways Tuesday.
He said that legislation needs 60 votes in the Senate because of the filibuster and suggested that it would be necessary to elect more Republicans or "change the rules".
Trump said the country needs "a good "shutdown" in September to fix this mess", in his Tuesday tweet storm, which would presumably force a partisan standoff over federal spending.
Trump's embrace of such a disruptive event came days after he accused Senate Democrats of seeking that same outcome and obstructing majority Republicans during budget negotiations.
Removing sick people from insurance rolls was not the aim of the Republican healthcare bill, he said, but added, "The point is that the state governments know how to treat children like the Kimmel baby better than the federal government does". A vote on that bill hasn't happened yet despite White House promises it would be any day now. He says it's "a really good down payment" on rebuilding the military and "the biggest increase in border security in a decade".
But the move announced late Wednesday by GOP leaders also carries extreme political risk, as House Republicans prepare to endorse a bill that boots millions off the insurance rolls and may not even survive the Senate.
Only PM Modi can resolve Kashmir issue: Mehbooba
Deputy chief minister Nirmal Singh said the project reflects the coalition government's commitment towards developmental works. The CM said while her government is trying to improve the situation in Kashmir, there are some forces which do not want it.
GOP leaders insisted they got some wins, including a $15 billion boost for defense spending and more than $1 billion in new immigration enforcement money.
In the chart above, the numbers for the Trump budget percentage changes were calculated by the Office of Management and Budget using the fiscal 2017 continuing resolution-the stopgap funding bill Republicans signed at the end of Obama's second term, which expired April 28.
Clearly enraged by the Democrats celebrating what they see as a victory, Trump likely urged Mulvaney to spin the situation in his favor. House Democrats won funding to give the cash-strapped government of Puerto Rico $295 million to ease its Medicaid burden. "They were desperate to make this administration look like it couldn't function".
Mulvaney said the president was "frustrated", by news coverage and Democratic celebration over the bill, which has been described as a defeat for Trump. Cost estimates for the Trump border wall range from Trump's estimate of $12 billion up to $70 billion, according to a report by Senate Democrats. The only leader talking about and hyping one was Trump.
Meanwhile, Mr. Trump threatened a government shutdown in a tweet on Tuesday, laying the groundwork for what's sure to be a messy and chaotic legislative season this fall. "I think what you heard this morning was his sense of frustration over how he's getting mistreated by the Democrats on this bipartisan piece of legislation". And for someone like Trump, who seems to view politics as a zero-sum game, that was a problem. "We marked this as one of our victories in this particular bill", he said. He then veered into border funding and Obamacare subsidies. Democrats were happy that funding for Trump's Mexico border wall was not included. "So we have more money now for the border than we've gotten in 10 years".
Forced to spin this into something that would appease the squalling baby in the Oval Office, Mulvaney told reporters Tuesday "You can call it new wall, you can call it replacement, you can call it maintenance, call it whatever you want to".