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[UPDATED] Wendy Carlos, Switched-On Bach Full Album Zip

Category:Classical albums Category:Columbia Records albums Category:1968 albums Category:Works by Johann Sebastian BachCongressional leaders are hammering out a deal to allow the federal government to fund the government for three weeks beyond Saturday, ending a stalemate between President Trump and congressional Democrats that led to the longest shutdown in U.S. history. Trump is expected to announce the deal on Friday afternoon in a White House event, according to a person familiar with the matter. The White House confirmed the timing of the announcement but did not immediately offer details. The agreement would fund the government through Feb. 15, after which a new round of battles between the two parties over border security is expected. ADVERTISEMENT The three-week extension would likely help Democrats prevent another shutdown from a showdown over funding for a border wall. Trump had said that he would be "proud" to shut down the government for "a long period of time," making the negotiations a high-stakes test of his ability to deliver on one of his major campaign promises. He tweeted early Friday that his "closest relationships" with Democrats were "growing rapidly!" after they, along with some Republicans, offered to reopen the government for three weeks. "I was totally willing to continue taking hundreds of millions of dollars out of our economy, losing all kinds of jobs, for no reason whatsoever, but I wanted a much better deal for our country. Wouldn’t you? I also wanted a much better deal for ourselves. Democrats wouldn’t even talk!" he tweeted. After a deal was struck, Trump said Friday that he was "proud" of "our great Military and Border Patrol Agents." But many of the workers affected by the shutdown, which included roughly 800,000 federal employees, are not pleased that the deal does not include funding for the wall that Trump has insisted on. Trump had been defiant even as the shutdown continued, showing little flexibility in talks and vowing to remain in office for a long time. His refusal to sign a compromise bill approved by lawmakers on Thursday could have cost some 800,000 federal workers their paychecks during the shutdown. Democrats rejected that package, which would have provided zero dollars for a wall. The deal would provide back pay to about half of the 800,000 federal workers furloughed or working without pay during the shutdown, according to the Office of Management and Budget. be359ba680

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