Sessions stood by the belief that it was Congress' job to pass immigration law, not the White House, Politico reported.
Twenty state attorneys general said in July that they will use "all appropriate means" to defend the program. New York and Washington announced that they will sue Trump if he does stop DACA. Nine state attorneys have said they'll sue if he doesn't end it, ABC News reported.
Sessions said he was going to crack down on illegal immigration and told federal prosecutors to give some immigration offenses priority.
The Attorney General said in April that there could be felony charges for those who have come into the United States illegally multiple times or were married only to become legal citizens.
Sessions is scheduled to speak at 11 a.m. He will not be taking questions from the media, The Washington Examiner reported.