It seems as though the government shutdown that began in October is likely to end up as the most expensive shutdown in US history.

The latest government shutdown bill was passed by the House on Thursday, and the Senate is expected to approve it as soon as next week.

The new measure would fund the government through mid-March and extend through April if it passes.

But that will leave plenty of time for negotiations to go awry and for the government to default on its debt.

That’s because the debt ceiling, the point at which the government cannot increase its borrowing authority without the consent of the other 17 members of the Senate, is set to expire on March 17.

If that happens, the federal government could default on a host of debts that have been accumulated during the shutdown, and many people will lose jobs and their pensions.

As a result, the government will likely default on $1.3 trillion worth of debt that it has accumulated in the first few weeks of its shutdown, according to Moody’s Analytics.

And, as The Wall Street Journal’s Jason Calacanis notes, this would leave the government with an additional $2.2 trillion worth in unfunded liabilities that it cannot pay back without raising taxes.

A series of recent economic events have forced the US government to make significant changes in its business models.

This is a problem because the government is already in a financial mess, and it’s not going to get better anytime soon.

The first shutdown, which began in mid-October, lasted for nearly two weeks.

But the government also has a number of problems that it hasn’t been able to address.

It has been unable to provide the public with basic services, including health care, because the health care system was shut down and its networks severely damaged.

That has also forced the government into a costly fight over the cost of providing the same benefits to its employees, as well as to its contractors, many of whom are government employees.

And the government has been stuck with a $7.8 billion contract to supply the US military with computers that it doesn’t have anymore, despite the fact that it is now cheaper to produce the same equipment domestically.

If the government fails to address these problems, it will have to go bankrupt, which would be bad news for the economy and the country as a whole.

The government’s current debt is the largest in the history of the United States.

It was set at $17.2 billion in 2015, but it has increased to more than $18 trillion by the end of this year, according the Congressional Budget Office.

The US government’s debt is now the third largest in history behind the US Treasury and the Federal Reserve.

If this new bill passes, it would mean that the US will owe more money than it has to pay back in interest payments on its $7 billion in debt, which will only continue to grow.

That would mean the US would owe about $2 trillion in interest on its outstanding debt in the near future.

That could lead to a debt crisis in the US in the long run.

The problem for the US economy is that it’s currently in a position where it can’t continue to pay down debt.

Because the US has an interest-bearing budget, it can borrow money to pay for its spending, and pay it back later when interest rates rise.

The only way to keep spending in check is to borrow more money and make it more expensive for companies and individuals to borrow money.

This means that the government’s debts would have to be paid back sooner than expected.

As of this writing, the US debt has risen from $17 trillion to $18.5 trillion.

This puts the US’s debt at around $23.5 to $25.5tn.

That means that at some point the US needs to pay off its debt in a way that makes it more attractive for investors to buy its debt and that it can do so by increasing interest rates.

As this chart from Bloomberg shows, this is not likely to happen anytime soon, and even if it did, it is unlikely to happen until the debt crisis is resolved.

So, what will happen if the US defaults on its debts?

The government would have an opportunity to take measures to pay its bills in a number: A default would cause the US to default in international markets and potentially have an impact on the US dollar.

If a US government was to default, it could trigger a recession and result in more layoffs in the United Sates.

A default could also lead to the US entering a recession that would have a negative impact on US economic activity, particularly in manufacturing.

There is no guarantee that the current US government would be able to continue to run the country through its current financial difficulties, but that doesn’t mean it won’t try.

For example, it may choose to renegotiate the terms of the US-Canada Free Trade Agreement, a treaty that has been in effect since 1999.

The agreement between the two countries is one of the largest free trade agreements in the world.

The Canadian government may

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