The House on Tuesday voted overwhelmingly to approve an appropriations bill that funds the departments of Labor and Justice, the Energy and Commerce departments and the Education and Health and Human Services departments.
The House passed the legislation by a vote of 257-205.
The Senate passed it in a vote last week, but it has yet to be sent to Trump.
House Speaker Paul Ryan (R-Wis.) had hoped the Senate would act before the appropriations bills get to his desk, but the bill passed the House with a simple majority of 224-207.
The Appropriations Committee will then move to the full House for consideration.
“The House has just approved the $1.6 trillion spending bill for FY19,” Ryan said in a statement.
“We are now working with the Senate on legislation that will ensure we have the resources to provide our citizens with quality healthcare while protecting our communities from the impacts of the sequester.”
Democrats had criticized the bill as inadequate.
“President Trump is proposing to slash our social safety net and roll back Medicaid and Medicare,” Sen. Patty Murray (D-Wash.) said.
“This is a proposal that has no teeth, and it will cause millions of Americans to lose their health care coverage.”
“The White House’s proposed cuts to our safety net are simply unacceptable,” Sen, Sen. Ron Wyden (D, Ore.) said in the statement.
The White House is not expected to immediately respond to the passage of the bill, which passed by a large margin, with Democrats holding 52-48 in favor.
House Democrats have a bill in the works to address the sequesters as well.
It would extend the current program through 2021 and raise the caps on Social Security benefits.
Democrats have previously tried to delay the vote until after the midterm elections, but Ryan had warned against any action on the sequestrations before the election.
Trump has not said whether he would veto the spending bill, but has said that he has not been consulted on its contents.
“He doesn’t know anything about this, and he has no say in the matter,” Ryan told reporters on Tuesday.
“I hope he’s listening to the recommendations of the bipartisan committee, which I’ve led and which I’m the chair of.”