Sen. Rand Paul, R-KY, said he will object to all procedural motions and amendments as the Senate votes on the National Defense Authorization Act for 2018 Monday unless his amendment ending military action in Iraq and Afghanistan is taken up.

"Tonight, the Senate is attempting to move forward with the Defense Bill," Paul tweeted Monday night. "I am seeking an amendment to end the AUMF in Afghanistan and Iraq."

This amendment would revoke authority for the use of military force against terrorist targets passed in response to the 9/11 attacks in 2001 and used as justification for the invasion of Iraq in 2003. They have been used as legal precedent since then to engage in military operations against terrorist groups.

"I will object to all procedural motions and amendments unless and until my amendment is made in order and we vote on these wars," Paul tweeted.

Paul tweeted that an attempt to "run the clock on the bill overnight" was countered by him protesting by sitting on the Senate floor. He said the Senate was in a quorum call, unable to proceed, due to his protest.

"Hypocrites, they pretend concern over our constitutional duty to declare war and then block any vote on ending any of our 7 current wars," Paul tweeted.

Tweeting from his iPad, Paul called out liberals who are against war and conservatives who want Congress to maintain its constitutional authority for not backing his actions.

"Where is the anti-war left demanding the wars end? Where is the constitional conservative right demanding Congress reclaim its war powers?" he said.

Paul said he will protest as long as necessary to ensure "Congress do its duty" and vote on "ending these wars."

"These authorizations to use military force are inappropriately being used to justify American warfare in 7 different countries," Paul wrote in an op-ed Monday, published by Rare. "Sunsetting both AUMFs will force a debate on whether we continue the Afghanistan war, the Libya war, the Yemen war, the Syria war, and other interventions."

"Our military trains our soldiers to be focused and disciplined, yet the politicians who send them to fight have for years ignored those traits when developing our foreign policy," he added.