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Pictures | Wed Jan 23, 2019 | 8:55pm EST

Longest government shutdown in U.S. history

A protestor detained outside Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell's office is led away by a Capitol police officer during a demonstration against the partial government shutdown on day 33 in the Russell Senate office building on Capitol Hill in Washington, January 23, 2019. REUTERS/Leah Millis

A protestor detained outside Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell's office is led away by a Capitol police officer during a demonstration against the partial government shutdown on day 33 in the Russell Senate office building on Capitol Hill in...more

A protestor detained outside Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell's office is led away by a Capitol police officer during a demonstration against the partial government shutdown on day 33 in the Russell Senate office building on Capitol Hill in Washington, January 23, 2019. REUTERS/Leah Millis
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Members of the U.S. Coast Guard working without pay during the government shutdown and their families pick up produce, eggs, milk, bread and other supplies being distributed by Gather food pantry at the Coast Guard Portsmouth Harbor base in New Castle, New Hampshire, January 23, 2019. REUTERS/Brian Snyder

Members of the U.S. Coast Guard working without pay during the government shutdown and their families pick up produce, eggs, milk, bread and other supplies being distributed by Gather food pantry at the Coast Guard Portsmouth Harbor base in New...more

Members of the U.S. Coast Guard working without pay during the government shutdown and their families pick up produce, eggs, milk, bread and other supplies being distributed by Gather food pantry at the Coast Guard Portsmouth Harbor base in New Castle, New Hampshire, January 23, 2019. REUTERS/Brian Snyder
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Laura Atwood, whose husband is depending on federal grant funding that will run out in February, poses for a portrait prior to a silent protest in the Hart Senate office building in Washington, January 23, 2019. REUTERS/Leah Millis

Laura Atwood, whose husband is depending on federal grant funding that will run out in February, poses for a portrait prior to a silent protest in the Hart Senate office building in Washington, January 23, 2019. REUTERS/Leah Millis

Laura Atwood, whose husband is depending on federal grant funding that will run out in February, poses for a portrait prior to a silent protest in the Hart Senate office building in Washington, January 23, 2019. REUTERS/Leah Millis
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Demonstrators engage in civil disobedience in the hallway outside Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell's office before being detained by Capitol police officers during a protest in the Russell Senate office building on Capitol Hill in Washington, January 23, 2019. REUTERS/Leah Millis

Demonstrators engage in civil disobedience in the hallway outside Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell's office before being detained by Capitol police officers during a protest in the Russell Senate office building on Capitol Hill in Washington,...more

Demonstrators engage in civil disobedience in the hallway outside Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell's office before being detained by Capitol police officers during a protest in the Russell Senate office building on Capitol Hill in Washington, January 23, 2019. REUTERS/Leah Millis
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A furloughed government employee who would only give his name as Adam (L), David Hendrick (C), President of the American Federation of Government Employees local 263, and Kaymi Ross (R) an attorney for the Department of Justice, join a protest in the Hart Senate office building in Washington, January 23, 2019. REUTERS/Leah Millis

A furloughed government employee who would only give his name as Adam (L), David Hendrick (C), President of the American Federation of Government Employees local 263, and Kaymi Ross (R) an attorney for the Department of Justice, join a protest in the...more

A furloughed government employee who would only give his name as Adam (L), David Hendrick (C), President of the American Federation of Government Employees local 263, and Kaymi Ross (R) an attorney for the Department of Justice, join a protest in the Hart Senate office building in Washington, January 23, 2019. REUTERS/Leah Millis
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The U.S. Capitol is pictured on day 32 of a partial government shutdown, the longest in U.S. history, in Washington, January 22, 2019. REUTERS/Carlos Barria

The U.S. Capitol is pictured on day 32 of a partial government shutdown, the longest in U.S. history, in Washington, January 22, 2019. REUTERS/Carlos Barria

The U.S. Capitol is pictured on day 32 of a partial government shutdown, the longest in U.S. history, in Washington, January 22, 2019. REUTERS/Carlos Barria
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A participant holds a sign about being furloughed while participating in the third annual Women's March in front of the Trump International Hotel in Washington, January 19, 2019. REUTERS/Erin Scott

A participant holds a sign about being furloughed while participating in the third annual Women's March in front of the Trump International Hotel in Washington, January 19, 2019. REUTERS/Erin Scott

A participant holds a sign about being furloughed while participating in the third annual Women's March in front of the Trump International Hotel in Washington, January 19, 2019. REUTERS/Erin Scott
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Faye Smith, a security guard at the Smithsonian Institute affected by the shutdown, speaks outside an office of Republican Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell in Washington, January 16, 2019. Maria Ponce/iAmerica Action/SEIU/via REUTERS

Faye Smith, a security guard at the Smithsonian Institute affected by the shutdown, speaks outside an office of Republican Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell in Washington, January 16, 2019. Maria Ponce/iAmerica Action/SEIU/via REUTERS

Faye Smith, a security guard at the Smithsonian Institute affected by the shutdown, speaks outside an office of Republican Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell in Washington, January 16, 2019. Maria Ponce/iAmerica Action/SEIU/via REUTERS
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Long lines are seen at a Transportation Security Administration (TSA) security checkpoint at Hartsfield-Jackson Atlanta International Airport amid the shutdown, in Atlanta, Georgia, January 18, 2019. REUTERS/Elijah Nouvelage

Long lines are seen at a Transportation Security Administration (TSA) security checkpoint at Hartsfield-Jackson Atlanta International Airport amid the shutdown, in Atlanta, Georgia, January 18, 2019. REUTERS/Elijah Nouvelage

Long lines are seen at a Transportation Security Administration (TSA) security checkpoint at Hartsfield-Jackson Atlanta International Airport amid the shutdown, in Atlanta, Georgia, January 18, 2019. REUTERS/Elijah Nouvelage
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Queens Borough President Melinda Katz and Brad Blumenfeld, Vice President of Blumenfeld Development Group, deliver free lunch to Transportation Security Administration (TSA) employees working without pay at the TSA offices inside the Bulova Corporate Center in Queens, New York, January 22, 2019. REUTERS/Mike Segar

Queens Borough President Melinda Katz and Brad Blumenfeld, Vice President of Blumenfeld Development Group, deliver free lunch to Transportation Security Administration (TSA) employees working without pay at the TSA offices inside the Bulova Corporate...more

Queens Borough President Melinda Katz and Brad Blumenfeld, Vice President of Blumenfeld Development Group, deliver free lunch to Transportation Security Administration (TSA) employees working without pay at the TSA offices inside the Bulova Corporate Center in Queens, New York, January 22, 2019. REUTERS/Mike Segar
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Union workers and airport employees arrive for a rally for federal government employees working without pay and workers trying to unionize at Logan Airport in Boston, Massachusetts, January 21, 2019. REUTERS/Brian Snyder

Union workers and airport employees arrive for a rally for federal government employees working without pay and workers trying to unionize at Logan Airport in Boston, Massachusetts, January 21, 2019. REUTERS/Brian Snyder

Union workers and airport employees arrive for a rally for federal government employees working without pay and workers trying to unionize at Logan Airport in Boston, Massachusetts, January 21, 2019. REUTERS/Brian Snyder
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A sign outside of the Renwick Gallery stating that all Smithsonian museums are closed is seen on day 30 of the shutdown, in Washington, January 20. REUTERS/Al Drago

A sign outside of the Renwick Gallery stating that all Smithsonian museums are closed is seen on day 30 of the shutdown, in Washington, January 20. REUTERS/Al Drago

A sign outside of the Renwick Gallery stating that all Smithsonian museums are closed is seen on day 30 of the shutdown, in Washington, January 20. REUTERS/Al Drago
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People visit the Lincoln Memorial on day 30 of a partial government shutdown, in Washington, January 20. REUTERS/Al Drago

People visit the Lincoln Memorial on day 30 of a partial government shutdown, in Washington, January 20. REUTERS/Al Drago

People visit the Lincoln Memorial on day 30 of a partial government shutdown, in Washington, January 20. REUTERS/Al Drago
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TSA worker Ebony Grays wipes away tears after receiving food at the Lakeview Pantry in Chicago, Illinois, January 14. REUTERS/Joshua Lott

TSA worker Ebony Grays wipes away tears after receiving food at the Lakeview Pantry in Chicago, Illinois, January 14. REUTERS/Joshua Lott

TSA worker Ebony Grays wipes away tears after receiving food at the Lakeview Pantry in Chicago, Illinois, January 14. REUTERS/Joshua Lott
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People visit the Lincoln Memorial as the Washington Monument stands on day 30 of a partial government shutdown, in Washington, January 20. REUTERS/Al Drago

People visit the Lincoln Memorial as the Washington Monument stands on day 30 of a partial government shutdown, in Washington, January 20. REUTERS/Al Drago

People visit the Lincoln Memorial as the Washington Monument stands on day 30 of a partial government shutdown, in Washington, January 20. REUTERS/Al Drago
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Transportation Security Administration (TSA) agents screen passengers at a security checkpoint at Hartsfield-Jackson Atlanta International Airport amid the partial federal government shutdown, in Atlanta, Georgia, January 18. REUTERS/Elijah Nouvelage

Transportation Security Administration (TSA) agents screen passengers at a security checkpoint at Hartsfield-Jackson Atlanta International Airport amid the partial federal government shutdown, in Atlanta, Georgia, January 18. REUTERS/Elijah Nouvelage

Transportation Security Administration (TSA) agents screen passengers at a security checkpoint at Hartsfield-Jackson Atlanta International Airport amid the partial federal government shutdown, in Atlanta, Georgia, January 18. REUTERS/Elijah Nouvelage
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Furloughed National Park Service employee cleans the steps of the Lincoln Memorial on day 24 of the government shutdown, in Washington January 14. REUTERS/Kevin Lamarque

Furloughed National Park Service employee cleans the steps of the Lincoln Memorial on day 24 of the government shutdown, in Washington January 14. REUTERS/Kevin Lamarque

Furloughed National Park Service employee cleans the steps of the Lincoln Memorial on day 24 of the government shutdown, in Washington January 14. REUTERS/Kevin Lamarque
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U.S. Senate Minority Leader Chuck Schumer (C) and other Senate Democrats hold portraits of constituents affected by the government shutdown on the steps of the U.S. Capitol in Washington, January 16. REUTERS/Yuri Gripas

U.S. Senate Minority Leader Chuck Schumer (C) and other Senate Democrats hold portraits of constituents affected by the government shutdown on the steps of the U.S. Capitol in Washington, January 16. REUTERS/Yuri Gripas

U.S. Senate Minority Leader Chuck Schumer (C) and other Senate Democrats hold portraits of constituents affected by the government shutdown on the steps of the U.S. Capitol in Washington, January 16. REUTERS/Yuri Gripas
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A U.S. Park Police officer wears her badge as proof of being a federal employee as she and fellow workers, left unpaid or furloughed by the extended partial government shutdown stand, in line for fresh food and coffee at the World Central Kitchen, a volunteer emergency kitchen run by Chef Jose Andres, in Washington, January 16. REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst

A U.S. Park Police officer wears her badge as proof of being a federal employee as she and fellow workers, left unpaid or furloughed by the extended partial government shutdown stand, in line for fresh food and coffee at the World Central Kitchen, a...more

A U.S. Park Police officer wears her badge as proof of being a federal employee as she and fellow workers, left unpaid or furloughed by the extended partial government shutdown stand, in line for fresh food and coffee at the World Central Kitchen, a volunteer emergency kitchen run by Chef Jose Andres, in Washington, January 16. REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst
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Nate Manning helps his friend and TSA worker Ebony Grays hold a box of food she received at the Lakeview Pantry in Chicago, Illinois, January 14. REUTERS/Joshua Lott

Nate Manning helps his friend and TSA worker Ebony Grays hold a box of food she received at the Lakeview Pantry in Chicago, Illinois, January 14. REUTERS/Joshua Lott

Nate Manning helps his friend and TSA worker Ebony Grays hold a box of food she received at the Lakeview Pantry in Chicago, Illinois, January 14. REUTERS/Joshua Lott
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President Donald Trump speaks in front of fast food provided for the 2018 College Football Playoff National Champion Clemson Tigers due to the partial government shutdown in the State Dining Room of the White House in Washington, January 14. REUTERS/Joshua Roberts

President Donald Trump speaks in front of fast food provided for the 2018 College Football Playoff National Champion Clemson Tigers due to the partial government shutdown in the State Dining Room of the White House in Washington, January 14....more

President Donald Trump speaks in front of fast food provided for the 2018 College Football Playoff National Champion Clemson Tigers due to the partial government shutdown in the State Dining Room of the White House in Washington, January 14. REUTERS/Joshua Roberts
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TSA agent Scott Edwards talks with Puget Sound Energy's Debra Humphrey at a resource fair for employees affected by the partial federal government shutdown at Seattle-Tacoma International Airport in Seattle, Washington, January 14. REUTERS/Lindsey Wasson

TSA agent Scott Edwards talks with Puget Sound Energy's Debra Humphrey at a resource fair for employees affected by the partial federal government shutdown at Seattle-Tacoma International Airport in Seattle, Washington, January 14. REUTERS/Lindsey...more

TSA agent Scott Edwards talks with Puget Sound Energy's Debra Humphrey at a resource fair for employees affected by the partial federal government shutdown at Seattle-Tacoma International Airport in Seattle, Washington, January 14. REUTERS/Lindsey Wasson
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Snow from Winter Storm Gia falls over the White House as the partial government shutdown becomes the longest in U.S. history in Washington, January 13. REUTERS/Carlos Barria

Snow from Winter Storm Gia falls over the White House as the partial government shutdown becomes the longest in U.S. history in Washington, January 13. REUTERS/Carlos Barria

Snow from Winter Storm Gia falls over the White House as the partial government shutdown becomes the longest in U.S. history in Washington, January 13. REUTERS/Carlos Barria
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Cher Muzyk, who marched in yesterday's "Rally to End the Shutdown" outside the White House, poses with her twins at their home in Nokesville, Virginia, January 11. REUTERS/Kevin Lamarque

Cher Muzyk, who marched in yesterday's "Rally to End the Shutdown" outside the White House, poses with her twins at their home in Nokesville, Virginia, January 11. REUTERS/Kevin Lamarque

Cher Muzyk, who marched in yesterday's "Rally to End the Shutdown" outside the White House, poses with her twins at their home in Nokesville, Virginia, January 11. REUTERS/Kevin Lamarque
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Furloughed government workers, contractors and their families attended a free community dinner donated from families and community organizations at Montgomery Blair High School in Silver Spring, Maryland, January 11. REUTERS/Arlene Eiras

Furloughed government workers, contractors and their families attended a free community dinner donated from families and community organizations at Montgomery Blair High School in Silver Spring, Maryland, January 11. REUTERS/Arlene Eiras

Furloughed government workers, contractors and their families attended a free community dinner donated from families and community organizations at Montgomery Blair High School in Silver Spring, Maryland, January 11. REUTERS/Arlene Eiras
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President Donald Trump listens to Chester County, Pennsylvania Sheriff Bunny Welsh during a "roundtable discussion on border security and safe communities" with state, local, and community leaders in the Cabinet Room of the White House in Washington, January 11. REUTERS/Leah Millis

President Donald Trump listens to Chester County, Pennsylvania Sheriff Bunny Welsh during a "roundtable discussion on border security and safe communities" with state, local, and community leaders in the Cabinet Room of the White House in Washington,...more

President Donald Trump listens to Chester County, Pennsylvania Sheriff Bunny Welsh during a "roundtable discussion on border security and safe communities" with state, local, and community leaders in the Cabinet Room of the White House in Washington, January 11. REUTERS/Leah Millis
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Internal Revenue Services (IRS) employee Matt Westrich speaks in front of the Federal building at a rally against the shutdown in Ogden, Utah, January 10. REUTERS/George Frey

Internal Revenue Services (IRS) employee Matt Westrich speaks in front of the Federal building at a rally against the shutdown in Ogden, Utah, January 10. REUTERS/George Frey

Internal Revenue Services (IRS) employee Matt Westrich speaks in front of the Federal building at a rally against the shutdown in Ogden, Utah, January 10. REUTERS/George Frey
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A demonstrator holds a sign during a "Rally to End the Shutdown" in Washington, January 10. REUTERS/Carlos Barria

A demonstrator holds a sign during a "Rally to End the Shutdown" in Washington, January 10. REUTERS/Carlos Barria

A demonstrator holds a sign during a "Rally to End the Shutdown" in Washington, January 10. REUTERS/Carlos Barria
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Internal Revenue Services (IRS) employee holds signs in front of the Federal building at a rally against the shutdown in Ogden, Utah, January 10. REUTERS/George Frey

Internal Revenue Services (IRS) employee holds signs in front of the Federal building at a rally against the shutdown in Ogden, Utah, January 10. REUTERS/George Frey

Internal Revenue Services (IRS) employee holds signs in front of the Federal building at a rally against the shutdown in Ogden, Utah, January 10. REUTERS/George Frey
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Internal Revenue Services (IRS) employee holds signs in front of the Federal building at a rally against the shutdown in Ogden, Utah, January 10. REUTERS/George Frey

Internal Revenue Services (IRS) employee holds signs in front of the Federal building at a rally against the shutdown in Ogden, Utah, January 10. REUTERS/George Frey

Internal Revenue Services (IRS) employee holds signs in front of the Federal building at a rally against the shutdown in Ogden, Utah, January 10. REUTERS/George Frey
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President Donald Trump salutes a Border Patrol helicopter with Border Patrol agents as it flies over the Rio Grande River during his visit to the U.S.-Mexico border in Mission, Texas, January 10. REUTERS/Leah Millis

President Donald Trump salutes a Border Patrol helicopter with Border Patrol agents as it flies over the Rio Grande River during his visit to the U.S.-Mexico border in Mission, Texas, January 10. REUTERS/Leah Millis

President Donald Trump salutes a Border Patrol helicopter with Border Patrol agents as it flies over the Rio Grande River during his visit to the U.S.-Mexico border in Mission, Texas, January 10. REUTERS/Leah Millis
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President Donald Trump delivers a televised address to the nation from his desk in the Oval Office, about immigration and the southern U.S. border on the 18th day of a partial government shutdown, at the White House in Washington, January 8. REUTERS/Joshua Roberts

President Donald Trump delivers a televised address to the nation from his desk in the Oval Office, about immigration and the southern U.S. border on the 18th day of a partial government shutdown, at the White House in Washington, January 8....more

President Donald Trump delivers a televised address to the nation from his desk in the Oval Office, about immigration and the southern U.S. border on the 18th day of a partial government shutdown, at the White House in Washington, January 8. REUTERS/Joshua Roberts
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Federal government workers and other demonstrators march during a "Rally to End the Shutdown" in Washington, January 10. REUTERS/Kevin Lamarque

Federal government workers and other demonstrators march during a "Rally to End the Shutdown" in Washington, January 10. REUTERS/Kevin Lamarque

Federal government workers and other demonstrators march during a "Rally to End the Shutdown" in Washington, January 10. REUTERS/Kevin Lamarque
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Senate Minority Leader Chuck Schumer and House Speaker Nancy Pelosi are seen shortly after concluding their joint response to President Trump's prime time address, on Capitol Hill, January 8. REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst

Senate Minority Leader Chuck Schumer and House Speaker Nancy Pelosi are seen shortly after concluding their joint response to President Trump's prime time address, on Capitol Hill, January 8. REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst

Senate Minority Leader Chuck Schumer and House Speaker Nancy Pelosi are seen shortly after concluding their joint response to President Trump's prime time address, on Capitol Hill, January 8. REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst
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Federal government employees, contract workers and other demonstrators march during a "Rally to End the Shutdown" in Washington, January 10. REUTERS/Carlos Barria

Federal government employees, contract workers and other demonstrators march during a "Rally to End the Shutdown" in Washington, January 10. REUTERS/Carlos Barria

Federal government employees, contract workers and other demonstrators march during a "Rally to End the Shutdown" in Washington, January 10. REUTERS/Carlos Barria
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Two hikers walk up the main road, which is closed because of the partial government shutdown, in Arches National Park, Utah, January 9. REUTERS/George Frey

Two hikers walk up the main road, which is closed because of the partial government shutdown, in Arches National Park, Utah, January 9. REUTERS/George Frey

Two hikers walk up the main road, which is closed because of the partial government shutdown, in Arches National Park, Utah, January 9. REUTERS/George Frey
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Local resident Jeff Cox (L) gives hiking advice to Martin Snyder (C) and Maria Ingeboreg (R) from Germany at the visitor center of Arches National Park, which is closed because of the partial government shutdown, in Utah, January 9. REUTERS/George Frey

Local resident Jeff Cox (L) gives hiking advice to Martin Snyder (C) and Maria Ingeboreg (R) from Germany at the visitor center of Arches National Park, which is closed because of the partial government shutdown, in Utah, January 9. REUTERS/George...more

Local resident Jeff Cox (L) gives hiking advice to Martin Snyder (C) and Maria Ingeboreg (R) from Germany at the visitor center of Arches National Park, which is closed because of the partial government shutdown, in Utah, January 9. REUTERS/George Frey
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Reps. Jared Huffman (L) and Jackie Speier (C) speak with a supporter of President Donald Trump after bringing trash to the White House they collected from federally run sites that are without staff during the partial government shutdown in Washington, January 8. REUTERS/Jim Young

Reps. Jared Huffman (L) and Jackie Speier (C) speak with a supporter of President Donald Trump after bringing trash to the White House they collected from federally run sites that are without staff during the partial government shutdown in...more

Reps. Jared Huffman (L) and Jackie Speier (C) speak with a supporter of President Donald Trump after bringing trash to the White House they collected from federally run sites that are without staff during the partial government shutdown in Washington, January 8. REUTERS/Jim Young
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A panda is seen behind a sign telling the public that the Smithsonian National Zoo is closed due to the partial government shutdown in Washington, January 2.      REUTERS/Kevin Lamarque

A panda is seen behind a sign telling the public that the Smithsonian National Zoo is closed due to the partial government shutdown in Washington, January 2. REUTERS/Kevin Lamarque

A panda is seen behind a sign telling the public that the Smithsonian National Zoo is closed due to the partial government shutdown in Washington, January 2. REUTERS/Kevin Lamarque
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People wait for a ferry to the Statue of Liberty after Governor Andrew Cuomo ordered state tourism funds to be used to keep the state park open in Manhattan, December 22.    
  REUTERS/David Delgado

People wait for a ferry to the Statue of Liberty after Governor Andrew Cuomo ordered state tourism funds to be used to keep the state park open in Manhattan, December 22. REUTERS/David Delgado

People wait for a ferry to the Statue of Liberty after Governor Andrew Cuomo ordered state tourism funds to be used to keep the state park open in Manhattan, December 22. REUTERS/David Delgado
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Federal employee Tyra Johnny Zuagar addresses the partial  federal government shutdown with reporters after a roundtable with U.S. Senator Chris Van Hollen (D-MD) at his suburban Washington office in Largo, Maryland, January 7.  
  REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst

Federal employee Tyra Johnny Zuagar addresses the partial federal government shutdown with reporters after a roundtable with U.S. Senator Chris Van Hollen (D-MD) at his suburban Washington office in Largo, Maryland, January 7. REUTERS/Jonathan...more

Federal employee Tyra Johnny Zuagar addresses the partial federal government shutdown with reporters after a roundtable with U.S. Senator Chris Van Hollen (D-MD) at his suburban Washington office in Largo, Maryland, January 7. REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst
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A woman passes a sculpture as she walks away from the doors of the closed National Gallery of Art in Washington, January 8. REUTERS/Kevin Lamarque

A woman passes a sculpture as she walks away from the doors of the closed National Gallery of Art in Washington, January 8. REUTERS/Kevin Lamarque

A woman passes a sculpture as she walks away from the doors of the closed National Gallery of Art in Washington, January 8. REUTERS/Kevin Lamarque
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Tourist Gregg Van Ler of New Jersey works out on the steps of the National Gallery of Art in Washington, January 4.  
  REUTERS/Kevin Lamarque

Tourist Gregg Van Ler of New Jersey works out on the steps of the National Gallery of Art in Washington, January 4. REUTERS/Kevin Lamarque

Tourist Gregg Van Ler of New Jersey works out on the steps of the National Gallery of Art in Washington, January 4. REUTERS/Kevin Lamarque
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Federal employee Tyra McClelland (2nd L) addresses the partial federal government shutdown during a roundtable with Senator Chris Van Hollen (D-MD) (C) at his suburban Washington office in Largo, Maryland, January 7. REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst

Federal employee Tyra McClelland (2nd L) addresses the partial federal government shutdown during a roundtable with Senator Chris Van Hollen (D-MD) (C) at his suburban Washington office in Largo, Maryland, January 7. REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst

Federal employee Tyra McClelland (2nd L) addresses the partial federal government shutdown during a roundtable with Senator Chris Van Hollen (D-MD) (C) at his suburban Washington office in Largo, Maryland, January 7. REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst
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A worker picks up trash on the National Mall near the Capitol building as the partial government shutdown continues in Washington, January 6. REUTERS/Jim Young

A worker picks up trash on the National Mall near the Capitol building as the partial government shutdown continues in Washington, January 6. REUTERS/Jim Young

A worker picks up trash on the National Mall near the Capitol building as the partial government shutdown continues in Washington, January 6. REUTERS/Jim Young
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A woman jogs past portable toilets placed near the Washington Monument as the usual facilities remain closed, January 8.     REUTERS/Kevin Lamarque

A woman jogs past portable toilets placed near the Washington Monument as the usual facilities remain closed, January 8. REUTERS/Kevin Lamarque

A woman jogs past portable toilets placed near the Washington Monument as the usual facilities remain closed, January 8. REUTERS/Kevin Lamarque
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A sign near the Golden Gate Bridge shows federal land closed in San Francisco, December 23.    REUTERS/Trevor Hunnicutt

A sign near the Golden Gate Bridge shows federal land closed in San Francisco, December 23. REUTERS/Trevor Hunnicutt

A sign near the Golden Gate Bridge shows federal land closed in San Francisco, December 23. REUTERS/Trevor Hunnicutt
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A closed sign on a door at Federal Hall National Memorial in New York, January 7.     REUTERS/Brendan McDermid

A closed sign on a door at Federal Hall National Memorial in New York, January 7. REUTERS/Brendan McDermid

A closed sign on a door at Federal Hall National Memorial in New York, January 7. REUTERS/Brendan McDermid
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A closed sign at the National Archive in Washington, December 22.   REUTERS/Joshua Roberts

A closed sign at the National Archive in Washington, December 22. REUTERS/Joshua Roberts

A closed sign at the National Archive in Washington, December 22. REUTERS/Joshua Roberts
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A National Park Service ranger looks out onto the city from Trump International Hotel's historic clock tower, which remains open and staffed by the National Park Service despite the partial government shutdown in Washington, January 7.    REUTERS/Kevin Lamarque

A National Park Service ranger looks out onto the city from Trump International Hotel's historic clock tower, which remains open and staffed by the National Park Service despite the partial government shutdown in Washington, January 7. ...more

A National Park Service ranger looks out onto the city from Trump International Hotel's historic clock tower, which remains open and staffed by the National Park Service despite the partial government shutdown in Washington, January 7. REUTERS/Kevin Lamarque
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