The government shutdown is officially over.
But it’s not.
That means we’re still talking about the shutdown of the federal government.
In fact, it’s likely that the shutdown will become an ongoing story in 2018.
It will be the first major story of the year, and it will become even more so over the next few weeks.1.
The Basics of a Shutdown In 2018, the government will likely still be operating with all of its regular operations, including regular government agencies and federal contractors, but will shut down for a few weeks as part of a new temporary spending measure.
This temporary measure, known as the Continuing Resolution, is designed to keep the government running through Oct. 15 and will remain in place until Jan. 31.
The CR expires at the end of January, and the federal agencies and contractors will still be on full-time payrolls until Jan, 2023.2.
The Federal Government in 2017 As it stands, the federal workforce is currently set to grow by more than 300,000 people over the course of the next two years, which will put it well above the 3.3 million total that Congress agreed to for the 2019 fiscal year.
That’s because the 2018 budget includes the largest cut to the federal budget in the history of the government.
The spending plan also included massive cuts to Social Security, Medicaid, and a host of other federal programs.
The Congressional Budget Office estimates that the 2019 federal budget will add more than $600 billion to the deficit over 10 years.3.
The Timeline of a Short Shutdown The government will shut for roughly a week after a temporary spending package expires on Jan. 1.
Congress has agreed to extend the CR until Jan 31, 2019, and then, depending on the spending plan and the timing of a shutdown, the CR will stay in place through the end a new spending measure is passed on Jan, 22, 2021.
The budget resolution that passed on Feb. 13 will allow the CR to remain in effect through Feb. 22, 2020.4.
How Long Is a Shutdown?
According to the Congressional Budget Offices Office, the current shutdown will last for about a week.
That makes a total of 12 days.
The Office says that a shutdown is different from a partial shutdown because the federal workers are still on full time payrolls, meaning they can be expected to work and go home if necessary.5.
What Do You Need to Know About a Shutdown Before You Can Plan for One?
While you can plan for a shutdown with a few simple steps, the long term consequences of a prolonged shutdown are often far-reaching.
There are a lot of questions to ask before you plan for an extended shutdown, and experts say there are some common ground.1) What Is the Difference Between a Shutdown and a Partial Shutdown?
While a partial shut down is an entirely different situation, the term “shutdown” is still used frequently to describe a shutdown.
The term is used to describe the temporary shutdown of a government department or agency.
That temporary shutdown is meant to be temporary to avoid a political standoff, but it can be temporary or long-lasting, depending upon how long it lasts.2) What Are the Different Types of Shutdowns?
A shutdown occurs when the federal governments operating systems and other systems fail.
These are generally caused by either a computer problem or an unforeseen event, such as an electrical fault or hurricane.3) What Does a Shutdown Mean for the Federal Government?
The shutdown of an entire federal government will have a significant impact on the way federal agencies are funded, staffing levels, the amount of money that goes into the budgets of the various federal agencies, and how many employees are employed in the federal bureaucracy.
A shutdown of one agency may be temporary, while the shutdowns of many agencies may be permanent.4) What Should I Do If My Agency Is Under a Shutdown in 2018?
You can still have your federal agency operating normally and safely, and still expect your tax dollars to be accounted for.
However, you will need to take some measures to help protect yourself and your family.
Here are some steps you can take to protect yourself:1.
Don’t leave your home, your business, and your finances in a mess.
If you’re not sure what you should do, ask your accountant or legal advisor for advice.
There’s no way to know if you’re dealing with a partial or a full shutdown.2