来源 ：东南电视台 2019-12-15 01:48:38|临武正版通天报
Updated Jan. 10.
The partial shutdown of the federal government is nearing the end of its third full week. If it continues through Saturday, it will become the longest such shutdown on record.
While some essential work, such as mail delivery and law enforcement, is still being performed, the shutdown has affected operations at nine departments, including Homeland Security, Justice, State and Treasury, and several agencies, including the Environmental Protection Agency and NASA.
Much work has ground to a halt. About 800,000 government workers are living without pay, with more than half working and most likely being repaid once the government reopens and the rest sent home with no such expectation. And, if history is any guide, it may ultimately cost more to have shut down the government than to have left it open.
[Analysis: President Trump’s insistence on a border wall is boxing him in.]
Here’s a brief look at some of the government functions that have and have not been affected by the shutdown.
Since the shutdown began, Transportation Security Administration workers, many of them responsible for screening passengers and baggage, have been calling out sick in increased numbers at airports across the country.
Last week, a federal official who spoke to The Times on the condition of anonymity said that the call-outs seemed to be a coordinated protest, but union officials said that many workers were most likely just looking for work elsewhere to cover for missed wages. A T.S.A. spokesman played down the disruption.
This week, a union that represents tens of thousands of T.S.A. officers said that some officers had quit and many were considering quitting because of financial hardship.
[Government workers feel like “pawns” in a political chess game.]
Many national parks are closed to visitors. And while some remain open with limited staffing or thanks to help from states, the National Park Service has warned that “access may change without notice.”
Joshua Tree National Park, for example, remained open after the shutdown, but then suffered temporary or partial closings as officials struggled to keep up with the toll visitors had taken. At some parks, volunteers have stepped in to help with cleanup.
[Read more on how parks and museums are affected by the shutdown.]
Limited staffing has also raised questions about visitor safety. At least three people have died on National Park Service land since the shutdown began, and while it is unclear if the shutdown had any effect on the authorities’ immediate responses to the accidents, the announcement of at least one of the deaths was reportedly delayed because of the lack of resources.
Museums have been affected, too. The National Gallery of Art, all 19 Smithsonian museums, and the National Zoo were closed last week because of the shutdown. (“Essential personnel” remain on hand at the zoo to care for the animals.)
[Though the museum is closed, you may still be able to see the art within. Some paintings have a double life online.]
The scientific community has been affected, too. Some government labs are empty, with scientists having been sent home. Research, some of it time sensitive, has been disrupted. And the flow of grant money may be interrupted, too.
Some agencies, including the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention and the National Institutes of Health, are largely or entirely unaffected. But others, such as the Fish and Wildlife Service and the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, which includes the National Weather Service, have sent many workers home.
[Read more about the shutdown’s toll on science and research.]
Inspections of chemical factories, power plants, oil refineries, water treatment plants, and thousands of other industrial sites have also ground to a halt because the Environmental Protection Agency had to furlough most of its employees in charge of inspecting pollution and monitoring compliance.
The shutdown has also affected food safety oversight.
While the Agriculture Department is still inspecting meat, poultry, eggs, grain and other commodities, the Food and Drug Administration has stopped its routine inspections of seafood, fruits, vegetables and other foods at high risk of contamination.
The 40 million or so people who receive food stamps will still receive the benefit for January, according to the Agriculture Department, which administers the program. And other programs focused on child nutrition, including school lunch and breakfast programs, will continue operating into February, the department said.
Food assistance programs for women, children and infants and for people on Native American reservations can continue to operate at the state and local level, depending on what funding remains, but federal funding for those programs is suspended until the shutdown ends, the department said.
[Here’s how the shutdown leaves food, medicine and pay in doubt for Native Americans.]
Fear not, older Americans: The Social Security checks are still coming. (And the Postal Service will still deliver them.)
That’s because the Social Security Administration received funding for the 2019 fiscal year back in September, according to Mark Hinkle, an agency spokesman.
“Social Security services and offices will remain fully operational, and Social Security benefits will be paid on time,” he said in an emailed statement.
Medicare, Medicaid and veterans benefits are similarly unaffected.
[Fact Check: President Trump has told a number of falsehoods about the shutdown.]
Tens of thousands of law enforcement personnel are among those working without pay.
That includes workers at the F.B.I., the Drug Enforcement Administration, the Bureau of Prisons, Customs and Border Protection, the Coast Guard, the Secret Service, and more.
But the shutdown has nonetheless affected the criminal justice system. Federal court proceedings have slowed as government lawyers ask for delays and federal district courts remain open though their funding remains in doubt.
Already backlogged, most immigration courts are closed because of the shutdown, leading to long delays in deportations.
“That is the irony of this shutdown,” Judge Amiena Khan, the executive vice president of the National Association of Immigration Judges, the judges’ union, told The Times. “The impact is most acutely felt in immigration courts and proceedings where cases will not be going forward.”
[How the shutdown could turn a day in court into a four-year wait.]
The shutdown has had mixed effects on government investigations.
F.B.I. investigations will continue, according to the Justice Department’s shutdown plan, because “all operations of the F.B.I. are directed toward national security and investigations of violations of law involving protection of life and property.”
The office of the special counsel, Robert S. Mueller III, will also continue its investigation into Russian interference in the 2016 election because it does not rely on congressional action for funding.
At the Securities and Exchange Commission, though, all but 6 percent of the agency’s approximately 4,400 employees have been sent home, according to a contingency plan. That limited staff will handle emergency enforcement, but much investigative work is not being done.
When the shutdown began, most I.R.S. operations stopped, with just about 12 percent of the agency’s nearly 80,000 employees still working, according to a contingency plan.
That plan, which covered the end of last year, did not make clear what the I.R.S. would do in 2019. The White House has said it will call back I.R.S. employees in order to make sure tax refunds are issued, though it remains unclear whether it has the authority to do so.
[What the shutdown would look like if it happened in other industries.]
With tax filing season about to begin, the agency will no doubt face plenty of questions from taxpayers over the recent changes to tax law.
The Violence Against Women Act, which funds programs for survivors of domestic violence, stalking and sexual assault, expired last month when the government shut down.
The Justice Department already awarded grants to those programs for the 2019 fiscal year, but its payment system was affected by the shutdown. As a result, requests for grant payments filed after Dec. 26 are on hold during the shutdown.
“Local programs have other sources of funds,” said Monica McLaughlin, the director of public policy at the National Network to End Domestic Violence. “But when they are in a situation where they’ve done the work that is federally funded and they aren’t able to reimburse for it, it certainly puts them in a financial bind.”B:
【李】【江】【枫】【与】【宇】【文】【怀】【两】【人】【年】【纪】【相】【仿】，【并】【且】【有】【着】【同】【样】【不】【能】【低】【头】【的】【理】【由】，【这】【两】【人】【自】【是】【想】【一】【决】【高】【下】【的】。 【凤】【朝】【阙】【深】【知】【李】【江】【枫】【的】【心】【思】，【垂】【眸】【望】【着】【他】，【眼】【里】【神】【色】【不】【明】： “【想】【要】【下】【山】【吗】？【渴】【望】【与】【他】【一】【战】【吗】？” 【李】【江】【枫】【敛】【眉】【看】【了】【他】【一】【眼】，【眼】【神】【中】【的】【渴】【望】【已】【经】【不】【言】【而】【喻】。 “【想】【要】【下】【山】，【可】【以】。【打】【败】【我】，【你】【就】【可】【以】【亲】【自】【守】【护】【这】【万】【里】
“【陈】【启】，【如】【果】【你】【真】【有】【什】【么】【自】【创】【技】【能】【的】【话】【必】【须】【快】【点】【了】，【不】【然】【我】【们】【只】【能】【等】【着】【被】【淘】【汰】。”【当】【女】【妖】【开】【始】【第】【三】【段】【变】【身】【时】，【伊】【利】【莎】【这】【样】【催】【促】【道】，【她】【本】【想】【上】【去】【帮】【忙】，【但】【想】【到】【陈】【启】【集】【中】【注】【意】【力】【时】【没】【人】【保】【护】，【便】【守】【在】【了】【这】【里】。 “【快】【了】，【快】【了】，【再】【等】【等】。” “【我】【能】【等】，【但】【就】【怕】【他】【们】【快】【顶】【不】【住】【了】。” 【陈】【启】【抽】【空】【瞥】【了】【眼】【战】【况】，【正】【瞧】【见】【女】
【皇】【后】【始】【终】【是】【皇】【后】，【是】【皇】【上】【的】【正】【宫】，【是】【元】【徽】【国】【的】【一】【国】【之】【母】，【而】【她】，【只】【是】【个】【美】【人】，【甚】【至】【连】【妃】【位】【也】【排】【不】【上】。 【李】【盈】【儿】【咬】【咬】【牙】，【用】【她】【一】【直】【以】【来】【最】【不】【屑】【用】【的】【卑】【微】【的】【下】【跪】【方】【式】，【行】【礼】【道】：“【臣】【妾】，【参】【见】【皇】【后】【娘】【娘】。” 【直】【到】【现】【在】，【她】【才】【明】【白】【过】【来】，【难】【怪】【从】【前】【不】【管】【她】【在】【皇】【后】【面】【前】【如】【何】【蹦】【哒】，【如】【何】【嚣】【张】，【皇】【后】【都】【从】【来】【没】【用】【正】【眼】【瞧】【过】【她】。
【正】【当】【三】【女】【离】【开】【之】【时】【人】【群】【中】【又】【一】【次】【传】【出】【惊】【呼】。 【不】【过】【这】【次】【惊】【呼】【是】【被】【吓】【得】。 “【海】..【海】【军】..” “【海】【军】【来】【了】。” 【不】【知】【何】【时】【海】【面】【上】【出】【现】【十】【艘】【军】【舰】，【还】【是】【那】【种】【屠】【魔】【令】【级】【别】【的】【军】【舰】。 “【喂】！【喂】！【不】【对】【劲】【啊】！” 【有】【海】【贼】【满】【头】【大】【汗】，【放】【下】【手】【中】【望】【远】【镜】【难】【以】【置】【信】。 “【如】【果】【没】【看】【错】【的】【话】，【那】【是】【海】【军】【大】【将】【佛】【之】【战】【国】临武正版通天报【在】【这】【个】【紧】【要】【关】【头】，【陆】【行】【战】【车】【的】【一】【个】【引】【擎】【居】【然】【熄】【灭】【了】。 【老】【侏】【儒】【还】【没】【有】【说】【完】【话】，【就】【被】【一】【辆】【暴】【徒】【战】【车】【追】【上】，【车】【顶】【上】【的】【机】【械】【弹】【射】【武】【器】【已】【经】【瞄】【向】【了】【他】。 “【等】【一】【下】！”【老】【侏】【儒】【下】【意】【识】【的】【挥】【手】【阻】【止】，【但】【下】【一】【个】【就】【感】【觉】【到】【左】【腿】【一】【疼】。【当】【他】【低】【下】【头】【的】【时】【候】，【就】【看】【到】【一】【根】【锋】【利】【的】**【贯】【穿】【了】【他】【的】【大】【腿】。 【紧】【急】【时】【刻】，【陆】【长】【生】【再】【次】【使】【用】
【幽】【幽】【绿】【光】【越】【来】【越】【刺】【眼】，【这】【条】【路】【到】【了】【尽】【头】。 【空】【间】【开】【阔】【起】【来】，【潮】【湿】【腐】【朽】【的】【气】【味】【也】【消】【失】【了】，【眼】【前】【是】【一】【个】【大】【山】【洞】。 【石】【壁】【上】【镶】【嵌】【着】【不】【少】【夜】【明】【珠】，【照】【亮】【了】【整】【个】【空】【间】。 【前】【边】【摆】【着】【一】【扇】【巨】【大】【的】【屏】【风】，【依】【稀】【能】【看】【见】【后】【方】【飘】【动】【的】【红】【罗】【帐】。 “【主】【上】，【人】【带】【到】【了】。” 【红】【罗】【帐】【中】【传】【来】【一】【声】【少】【女】【嘤】【咛】，【下】【一】【秒】，【少】【女】【被】【直】【接】【扔】【了】【出】
【魂】【十】【联】【合】【芙】【蓉】【山】【要】【远】【征】【赤】【月】【的】【消】【息】【一】【传】【出】，【便】【引】【起】【了】【不】【小】【的】【轰】【动】。 【其】【中】【多】【数】【人】【不】【明】【白】，【你】【在】【比】【奇】【城】【可】【能】【没】【人】【敢】【动】【你】，【但】【若】【是】【前】【去】【白】【日】【门】【的】【话】，【仇】【家】【怕】【不】【是】【要】【心】【里】【乐】【开】【了】【花】。 【当】【然】【以】【目】【前】【魂】【十】【和】【芙】【蓉】【山】【的】【体】【量】【而】【言】，【去】【赤】【月】【进】【行】【历】【练】【也】【算】【是】【勉】【强】【够】【上】【资】【格】【了】。 【其】【实】【没】【年】【的】【赤】【月】【开】【放】【期】，【包】【括】【比】【奇】【盟】【重】【的】【多】【家】【势】
“【哇】，【朦】【朦】【你】【快】【看】，【这】【顶】【帽】【子】【好】【漂】【亮】【啊】，【而】【且】【智】【力】【加】【成】【居】【然】【有】120【点】，【我】【还】【没】【见】【过】【单】【属】【性】【加】【成】【这】【么】【高】【的】【精】【良】【装】【备】【呢】！”【霏】【霏】【穿】【着】【一】【身】【银】【白】【色】【的】【皮】【甲】【套】【装】，【正】【拉】【着】【她】【的】【小】【伙】【伴】【不】【停】【地】【赞】【叹】【着】。 【蓝】【翼】【和】【赤】【翼】【两】【个】【人】【也】【是】【难】【得】【露】【出】【了】【一】【脸】【笑】【意】，【显】【然】【是】【非】【常】【满】【意】【身】【上】【这】【套】【灰】【色】【的】【皮】【甲】。 【根】【汁】【汽】【水】【还】【在】【工】【坊】【里】【忙】【碌】【着】，
【冬】【雪】【也】【不】【知】【道】【这】【是】【怎】【么】【回】【事】，【按】【理】【说】【这】【才】【五】【个】【月】【不】【可】【能】【是】【生】【了】【啊】，【可】【现】【在】【苏】【木】【槿】【的】【这】【个】【样】【子】【吓】【得】【她】【有】【些】【不】【知】【所】【措】，【只】【知】【道】【连】【忙】【安】【慰】【道】：“【小】【姐】，【先】【放】【下】【心】，【孩】【子】，【孩】【子】【应】【该】【是】【没】【事】【的】。【夏】【蝉】，【你】，【你】【快】【去】【把】【雅】【清】【郡】【主】【找】【回】【来】，【快】【去】！” 【夏】【蝉】【也】【是】【被】【苏】【木】【槿】【这】【个】【样】【子】【也】【吓】【着】【了】，【跑】【出】【了】【栖】【凤】【宫】。 【苏】【木】【槿】【第】【一】【次】【这】【般】