For some conservative House Republicans, immigration reform is the strange uncle that drops by for a surprise visit: No one invited him, and everyone wants to get him out the door.

Worst of all, nobody’s quite sure what to do with him while he’s here.

When a broad bipartisan majority of senators passed a comprehensive immigration bill last week, they handed a series of uncomfortable questions to Republicans in the lower chamber, who have voiced problems with nearly every provision in the Senate bill. They believe there’s not enough of a guarantee on border security. They worry an influx of foreign labor will depress wages and crowd the domestic job market. Many fundamentally object to the idea of extending a path to citizenship to undocumented immigrants.

Given those objections, as Congress returns from its Fourth of July break next week, how will House Republicans react to the hot potato that’s just been dropped in their lap? If they won’t pass the Senate bill, but they still hope to forge an agreement with the upper chamber, which proposals will be watered down or amped up? And what might those alterations mean for the bill’s future?

via What will the House do on immigration reform? – CBS News.