© 2020 Focal Journal Inc.Here's what's in the $2 trillion coronavirus stimulus billA view of the Capitol's Rotunda is seen reflected in an ambulance as negotiations on a COVID-19 economic bailout continue on Capitol Hill March 24, 2020, in Washington, DC.The Senate released an unprecedented stimulus bill Wednesday, estimated to cost $2 trillion, as Congress tries to lessen the coronavirus pandemic's human and economic toll.The chamber hopes to move quickly to pass the legislation Wednesday night as workers face widespread layoffs, hospitals and states starve for resources and businesses small and large worry about their survival. The House is unlikely to pass the proposal before Thursday.The bill, designed to offer relief to individuals, the health care system and even an entire corporate sector ravaged by the outbreak, would:Give direct payments of up to $1,200 for individuals and $2,400 for couples, with $500 added for every child, based on 2019 tax returns for those who filed them and 2018 information, if they have not. The benefit would start to phase out above $75,000 in income for individuals and $150,000 for couples, going away completely at the $99,000 and $198,000 thresholds, respectivelyBoost unemployment insurance, adding $600 per week for up to four months on top of what beneficiaries normally receive from states. It expands eligibility to self-employed people and independent contractorsCreate a $500 billion pool of taxpayer money to make loans, loan guarantees or investments to or in businesses, states and municipalites damaged by the crisisGive $25 billion in grants to airlines and $4 billion to cargo carriers to be used exclusively to pay employee wages, salaries and benefits, and set aside another $25 billion and $4 billion, respectively, for loans and loan guaranteesProvide $17 billion in loans and loan guarantees for unspecified "businesses critical to maintaining national security"Put $117 billion into hospitals and veterans' health careProvide $16 billion for the strategic national stockpile of pharmaceutical and medical suppliesGive $350 billion in loans for small businesses to cover salary, wages and benefits, worth 250% of an employer's monthly payroll, with a maximum loan of $10 millionInclude a tax credit for retaining employees, worth up to 50% of wages paid during the crisis, for businesses forced to suspend operations or that have seen gross receipts fall by 50% from the previous yearRequire group health plans and insurance providers to cover preventive services related to coronavirus without cost sharingDelay payroll tax for employers, requiring half of the deferred tax to be paid by the end of 2021 and the other half by the end of 2022Ban companies that take government loans from buying back stock until a year after the loan is paid backBar employees or executives who made at least $425,000 last year from getting a raiseStop President Donald Trump and his family members' businesses from receiving emergency taxpayer relief. The provision also applies to Vice President Mike Pence, heads of executive departments, members of Congress and their family membersSuspend federal student loan payments through Sept. 30 with no accrual of interest on those loansAs the coronavirus disease COVID-19 spreads across the U.S., there are now more than 65,000 cases and at least 900 deaths from it, according to data compiled by Johns Hopkins University. Patients have flooded hospitals in New York City, the epicenter of the outbreak in the U.S., as states around the country plead for more critical resources such as masks and ventilators.As businesses and schools close across the country to slow the outbreak, a wave of layoffs and furloughs has hit Americans. States are expected to report historic unemployment claims as the economy slows and workers struggle to cover bills.— CNBC's Kayla Tausche contributed to this reportSubscribe to CNBC on YouTube.