A minute past midnight, Walker called for legislators to return to Juneau on Monday.
How the state will pay for the spending plans remains uncertain.
How the legislature and Gov. Bill Walker handle a plan could have big implications on Alaskans’ Permanent Fund dividends.
Oil industry advocates say the bill would devastate the state’s economy by discouraging investment.
Some legislators have raised the option of closing the state’s budget deficit by spending Permanent Fund earnings.
The House passed the amendment that rewrote the bill with the minimum votes required, 21-16.
Walker also pushed back against a different legislative proposal to draw money from Permanent Fund earnings to cover the state’s $4 billion deficit.
Senate Bill 91 would allow some low-risk nonviolent offenders to avoid jail time.
State budget director Pat Pitney warned that shorting the Kivalina school project could reopen lawsuits about inequalities in rural school funding.
The House Rules Committee released its version of House Bill 247, which scales back tax credits for oil and gas industry, on Thursday.