1. Various of protesters holding banners and chanting "No paychecks, no peace"
2. SOUNDBITE (English) Mac Johnson, President, American Federation of Government Employees:
"TSA employees are dedicated employees, however, as with any, any job market come to work and want to be compensated for performing their work."
3. SOUNDBITE (English) George Woodall, Environmental Protection Agency Toxicologist:
"If this continues on then it's an issue. I do have other bills that are due on the 15th. I've successfully been able to negotiate with my creditors to be able to delay and push out the loan payment another month."
4. Close of banner saying "I don't want a wall, I want a paycheck"
5. Various of protest
6. SOUNDBITE (English) Mac Johnson, President, American Federation of Government Employees:
" I would say on the average they had the resource to come and work for at least another week, in that time lot of them have indicated they're gonna have to seek other employment so they can make the financial, make the financial ends meet."
"The shutdown is real. So, it is having some impact, we are seeing higher than number TSA screeners call out from work and not show up to work. Those who are here are doing a great job and screening passengers. The wait times remain the same but, we do want to be prepared. We don't want the weekend to come and then we are short staffed and we put our travelers in a tough circumstance."
Federal employees in North Carolina took their anger to the streets holding banners and chanting "No paychecks, no peace," demonstrating across Raleigh.
Paychecks with zeroes on them began reaching federal workers on Friday, becoming the most tangible and painful sign yet of a three-week government shutdown that has paralyzed Washington and was all but assured to become the longest in U.S. history.
Meanwhile, Miami International Airport is closing a terminal this weekend because Transport Security Administration's (TSA) security screeners have been calling out sick at twice the normal rate.
Airport spokesman Greg Chin said there's a concern there won't be enough workers to handle all 11 checkpoints during normal hours over the weekend.
Chin said Terminal G will close at 1 p.m. EST Saturday, reopen for flights Sunday morning and close again at 1 p.m. EST that day.
"The shutdown is real," Chin said. "We don't want the weekend to come and then we are short staffed and we put our travelers in a tough circumstance "
The terminal serves United Airlines along with smaller carriers.
Its closure means restaurants and shops that depend on departing flights also will close.
Terminal G's flights will be diverted to other terminals this weekend.
But Chin said that if the shutdown continues and additional screeners don't show up for work, the airport could be forced to close a security checkpoint at terminals that have multiple entry points, such as Concourse J or Concourse D.