The United States federal government shutdowns of 1995 and 1995–96 were the result of conflicts between Democratic President Bill Clinton and the Republican Congress over funding for education, the environment, and public health in the 1996 federal budget.
Some of the most significant shutdowns in U.S. history have included the 21-day shutdown of 1995–1996 during the Bill Clinton administration over opposition to major spending cuts; the 16-day shutdown in 2013 during the Barack Obama administration caused by a dispute over implementation of the Affordable Care Act (ACA); and the 35-day ...
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Government shutdowns, in United States politics, refer to a funding gap period that causes a full or partial shutdown of federal government operations and agencies. They are caused when there is a failure to pass a funding legislation to finance the government for its next fiscal year or a temporary funding measure.
A November 1995 unclassified CIA memorandum estimated 156,500 civilian deaths in the country (all but 10,000 of them in Muslim- or Croat-held territories), not including the 8,000 to 10,000 then still missing from Srebrenica and Zepa enclaves.
- 6 April 1992 – 14 December 1995, (3 years, 8 months, 1 week and 6 days)
- Military stalemate, Internal partition of Bosnia and Herzegovina according to the Dayton Accords., Over 101,000 dead, mainly Bosniaks., First genocide in Europe since World War II., Deployment of NATO-led forces to oversee the peace agreement., Establishment of the Office of the High Representative to oversee the civilian implementation of the peace agreement.
The second shutdown occurred from December 16, 1995 through January 5, 1996. Public opinion polls showed that the majority of Americans blamed Republicans, and this pressure helped bring Republicans to the table to reopen the government.
The 16-day-long shutdown of October 2013 was the third-longest government shutdown in U.S. history, after the 35-day 2018–2019 shutdown and the 21-day 1995–96 shutdown. A "funding-gap" was created when the two chambers of Congress failed to agree to an appropriations continuing resolution.
The United States federal government shutdown of 2018–2019 occurred from midnight EST on December 22, 2018, until January 25, 2019 (35 days). It was the longest U.S. government shutdown in history and the second and final federal government shutdown involving furloughs during the presidency of Donald Trump.
Jan 19, 2018 · The government’s spending authority expired on Dec. 15, a Saturday, so the full brunt of the shutdown wasn’t felt until 280,000 workers stayed home on Monday.
Apr 01, 2011 · The U.S. government sent nearly 800,000 "nonessential" employees home after a budget impasse led to a five-day shutdown in November 1995.