Sunday shows preview: Shutdown negotiations continue after White House immigration proposal

Sunday shows preview: Shutdown negotiations continue after White House immigration proposal
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A partial government shutdown continues after after congressional Democrats rejected an immigration proposal from President TrumpDonald John TrumpThorny part of obstruction of justice is proving intent, that's a job for Congress Obama condemns attacks in Sri Lanka as 'an attack on humanity' Schiff rips Conway's 'display of alternative facts' on Russian election interference MORE.

Trump’s proposal included three years of legislative relief for about 700,000 Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals (DACA) program recipients and a three-year extension for about 300,000 refugees covered by a temporary protected status in exchange for funding for a steel barrier at the southern border.

He also proposed increasing spending for drug detection at the border and increasing the number of border agents and immigration judges. 

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“We hope they will over their enthusiastic support. ... This is a common-sense compromise that both parties should embrace,” Trump said in his Saturday pitch.

However, House Speaker Nancy PelosiNancy Patricia D'Alesandro PelosiSenate Republicans tested on Trump support after Mueller End of Mueller shifts focus to existing probes Democrats renew attacks on Trump attorney general MORE (D-Calif.) and Senate Minority Leader Chuck SchumerCharles (Chuck) Ellis SchumerHillicon Valley: House Dems subpoena full Mueller report | DOJ pushes back at 'premature' subpoena | Dems reject offer to view report with fewer redactions | Trump camp runs Facebook ads about Mueller report | Uber gets B for self-driving cars Dem legal analyst says media 'overplayed' hand in Mueller coverage Former FBI official praises Barr for 'professional' press conference MORE (D-N.Y.) were quick to denounce the plan. 

“It is unlikely that any one of these provisions alone would pass the House, and taken together, they are a non-starter,” Pelosi said in a statement.

“There’s only way out: open up the government, Mr. President, and then Democrats and Republicans can have a civil discussion and come up with bipartisan solutions,” Schumer added.

Rank and file Democrats in both chambers of Congress fell in line behind the leader.

Still, Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnellAddison (Mitch) Mitchell McConnellSenate Republicans tested on Trump support after Mueller Anti-smoking advocates question industry motives for backing higher purchasing age Former Bush assistant: Mueller report makes Obama look 'just plain bad' MORE (R-Ky.) announced that the Senate would take a vote on the proposal this coming week.

Polling heading into Trump’s Saturday address showed that the majority of the public blamed the White House and congressional Republicans for the shutdown, but it is unclear if that will change after Trump’s highly publicized speech.

However, several reports have surfaced that both sides are feeling increased pressure to come to a resolution the longer constituents are working without pay.

The shutdown is officially the longest in U.S. history, entering its 29th day Saturday. About 800,000 federal employees have either been furloughed or required to work without pay since Dec. 22.

Vice President Mike PenceMichael (Mike) Richard PencePence: Mueller report confirms 'no collusion, no obstruction' Melania Trump, Karen Pence say they're ready to serve four more years in White House The Turkish rupture could cause a fissure in NATO MORE will appear on Fox News’ “Fox News Sunday” and CBS’ “Face the Nation,” likely to defend the president’s plan.

Here's the full lineup:

ABC's "This Week" — Sens. Kirsten GillibrandKirsten Elizabeth GillibrandCory Booker has a problem in 2020: Kamala Harris Booker to supporter who wanted him to punch Trump: 'Black guys like us, we don't get away with that' 2020 Dems ratchet up anti-corporate talk in bid to woo unions MORE (D-N.Y.), and James LankfordJames Paul LankfordHow Republicans are battling judicial obstructionism today GOP gets used to saying 'no' to Trump GOP to go 'nuclear' with rules change for Trump nominations MORE (R-Okla.), Rep. Bennie ThompsonBennie Gordon ThompsonDe Blasio vows to take Trump to court over sanctuary city proposal The Hill's Morning Report - Waiting on Mueller: Answers come on Thursday Dems rally behind Omar as Trump escalates attacks MORE (D-Miss.)

NBC's "Meet the Press" — Sen. Mark WarnerMark Robert WarnerDems reject Barr's offer to view Mueller report with fewer redactions GOP senators divided on Trump trade pushback Hillicon Valley: Trump unveils initiatives to boost 5G | What to know about the Assange case | Pelosi warns tech of 'new era' in regulation | Dem eyes online hate speech bill MORE (D-Va.), Rep. Liz CheneyElizabeth (Liz) Lynn CheneyRep. Cheney: Socialism 'driving the agenda of the Democratic Party' Dem lawmaker offers tool for 'filling in the blanks' of Green New Deal Judd Gregg: In praise of Mike Enzi MORE (R-Wyo.), Rudy Giuliani, a lawyer for President Donald Trump

CBS' "Face the Nation" — Gillibrand; Pence; Sen. John KennedyJohn Neely KennedyMORE (R-La.), Rep. Adam SchiffAdam Bennett SchiffSchiff rips Conway's 'display of alternative facts' on Russian election interference Schiff: Mueller report 'far worse' than Watergate Schiff: Democrats 'may' take up impeachment proceedings MORE (D-Calif.)

CNN's "State of the Union" — Gillibrand; Rep. Tulsi GabbardTulsi GabbardTulsi Gabbard fundraises off 4/20: 'Appalls me' that feds consider marijuana illegal Groups, lawmakers use 4/20 to raise awareness about marijuana sentencing reform Several 2020 Dems say they're ready to face Fox News town hall MORE (D-Hawaii), Rep. Nanette Diaz Barragan (D-Calif.)

"Fox News Sunday" — Pence, House Majority Whip James Clyburn (D-S.C.).