Alex Brandon / AP
Updated 17:58 ET
After a brief showdown on concurrent humanitarian relief efforts to alleviate the Southern Border crisis, Parliament voted on Thursday, 305-102, to pass the Senate's less restrictive version of the law.
The Senate had approved the legislation Wednesday. Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell said President Trump supported the bill.
The vote was a major setback for Democratic House spokeswoman Nancy Pelosi, who had vowed not to accept the Republican Senate legislation asserted by the Liberal Democrats.
But on Thursday afternoon it was clear that Pelosi could not maintain consensus among the members of the Democratic House. In a letter to the party members, she announced that the Chamber would "reluctantly" pick up and pass the Senate Bill.
"To reach the children the fastest, we will reluctantly say goodbye to the bill of the Senate," she wrote.
"If we pass the Senate Bill, we will do so with a battle cry to protect children in a way that truly respects their dignity and worth," Pelosi added.
Eventually, Pelosi relented and admitted that after a private conversation with Vice President Pence, she had to put the Senate bill to a vote , According to one of Pence's adjutants who asked not to be named, he agreed to administrative changes aimed at the House Democrats. The Administration will notify the Congress within 24 hours if a child dies in custody and the children are not held in shelters for more than 90 days.
The package will provide $ 4.6 billion in funding, including money for the Department of Defense, Immigration and Customs Control, which some House Democrats opposed.
The largest part of the money is humanitarian aid, which is allocated to the Ministry of Health and Human Services for the Office for Refugee Settlement.
The Trump and Senate Republicans were not interested in negotiations, and a moderate House Democrats block announced that they would support the Senate bill and eventually force the spokesman's hand.
Pressure to approve a relief package to cope with overcrowded and dirty facilities and adequately care for a growing population of unaccompanied minors detained for weeks The number of shelters has increased in recent weeks due to reports from lawyers, who have visited the children, increased.
In addition, the pressure came from the publication of a photograph of a father and drowned daughter lying face down in the Rio Grande trying to reach the United States.
The legislature is due to leave for the fourth of July and wanted to put the measure into effect before leaving.