Some senators, disappointed with the administration's response, refused to support the resolution, arguing that the calling of the Military Resolution should be assessed irrespective of their White House dissatisfaction.
"I think it is separate – it should be from a point of pragmatism – by Mr Khashoggi and his murder," said Mr Rubio, who will not support the measure, said on Tuesday.
Parliament passed the Resolution on Military Forces by vetoing President Richard Nixon. The resolution was disappointed that the Congress's role in deciding when the country would go to war eroded in the first decades of the Cold War when the two parties' presidents began sending troops into combat, including the Korean War, without the permission of the MPs.
However, Trump's administration said it could rely on congressional authority from other laws, including the one that allows the Pentagon to provide logistical assistance to the Allies, the basis for its support for the Saudi Arabian-led coalition.
The White House also claims that the aid provided by the United States – the sharing of intelligence for the purpose of targeting, logistical support and, until recently, fuel refueling – does not have the necessary assistance
The White House assumed it could proved to be unconstitutional violation of Mr Trump's powers as the Chief-Commander of Congress to cancel his decision and try to end the mission. .