The Latest on the partial government shutdown (all times local):

3:35 p.m.

The partial government shutdown has slipped into the record books as the longest ever.

Members of Congress are out of town, no negotiations are scheduled and President Donald Trump keep urging for talks.

President Trump warns “we will be out for a long time” but also says “ready to sign”:

Trump is not talking about whether he’ll move ahead with an emergency declaration that could break the impasse and free up money for his wall without congressional approval.

A day earlier, Trump said he was not ready to do it “right now.”

Lawmakers are due back in Washington from their states and congressional districts in the new week.

The president says he have a plan on the Shutdown:

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10:15 a.m.

President Donald Trump says he’s at the White House waiting for Democrats to return to Washington and help end the shutdown.

Lawmakers are expected back in Washington next week after Congress adjourned Friday.

Here’s what Trump’s tweeted: “Democrats should come back to Washington and work to end the Shutdown, while at the same time ending the horrible humanitarian crisis at our Southern Border. I am in the White House waiting for you!”

He says the shutdown could be solved in 15 minutes.

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12:05 a.m.

The federal government has entered Day 22 of a partial government shutdown, becoming the longest closure in U.S. history.

Nine of the 15 Cabinet-level departments have not been funded. The Defense Department and the Department of Veterans Affairs, the government’s largest agencies, are the most notable exceptions and continue to operate since they were funded through Sept. 30.

The previous record for the longest shutdown occurred during Bill Clinton’s presidency. That one lasted from December 15, 1995, through January 6, 1996.

The current shutdown appears destined to last at least a few more days, Democratic lawmakers rejecting President Donald Trump’s demands to include $5.7 billion for a border wall in a spending bill.