"The Speaker reminded him that Republicans blocked that bill on Friday & asked him to review the DeFazio bill so that they could have an informed conversation", Mr. Hammill tweeted.
For months, Mr Trump has sought to enact a second stimulus package to boost Americans' finances ahead of November's presidential election and it remains unclear why he abruptly gave up on talks on Tuesday.
US House of Representatives Speaker Nancy Pelosi and Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin engaged in another round of virus stimulus talks yesterday with no sign they are close to deal, despite the urging of President Donald Trump to get it done. The Dow Jones Industrial Average fell more than 200 points after his tweets.
But by 7 am Sydney time, the fall had risen to more than $US26 an ounce and the size of the fall to almost 1.4% as investors jumped at the news the stimulus bill had been killed off by President Trump.
The announcement caused the S&P 500 to drop by almost 2%.
".request, and looking to the future of our Country".
In his tweet announcing the end of negotiations, Trump criticized the bailout for state budget shortfalls as "money that is in no way related to COVID-19", and accused Pelosi of refusing to negotiate in good faith.
The two sides were trying to reach an agreement on the size of the new stimulus package following the expiration of parts of the $2.2 trillion CARES Act passed as the coronavirus pandemic hit.
Smaller stocks rose more than the rest of the market, an indication of rising optimism about the economy's prospects.
Trump mentioned that he had rejected the request of Speaker of the House Nancy Pelosi, who had asked for an amount of Dollars 2.4 trillion to bailout Democratic states.
Trump insisted the economy is coming back without further action despite a plea earlier in the day from Federal Reserve Chairman Jerome Powell for decisive action from Congress to prevent the economy from spiraling downward.
The proposal also found support among netizens, however, some suggesting GOP Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell should head to Trump's office to discuss the idea, while others said the president had wisely placed the ball in the Democrats' court.
One of the biggest sticking points between the White House, which had backed a $1.6 trillion bill, and Democrats was how to handle the major budget crises facing state governments.