US President Donald Trump has signed a $1.3 trillion omnibus spending bill that he threatened earlier in the day to veto. The bill was passed by Congress early Friday in order to prevent a government shutdown at midnight.\r\nTrump told Congressional leadership on\u00a0Friday that he would sign the spending bill despite\u00a0the tweeted threat, according to\u00a0reports.\r\nTrump complained about\u00a0the process of\u00a0passing the bill at\u00a0the signing ceremony, pointing to\u00a0the 2,200 pages next to\u00a0the podium and saying, "It's just a series of\u00a0documents nobody has had time to\u00a0read."\r\n"As a matter of\u00a0national security, I've signed this omnibus bill\u2026we were forced to, for\u00a0the military. But I'll never do it again. Nobody read it. It's a few hours old."\r\nTrump repeatedly invoked the need to\u00a0rebuild the US armed forces to\u00a0defend his signing of\u00a0a bill that he was unhappy with.\u00a0\r\n"For the last 8 years, deep defenses cuts have undermined our national security\u2026 hollowed our readiness as\u00a0a military unit and put America at\u00a0really grave risk," he said. The president accused Congressional Democrats of\u00a0putting up\u00a0"tremendous" opposition to\u00a0military spending, and complained that he had to\u00a0trade increased military spending with "wasted" money for\u00a0Democratic projects.\r\nTrump called on\u00a0Congress to\u00a0end the fillibuster rule, saying without\u00a0it, budget measures would "get done like\u00a0magic."\u00a0\r\nThe president continued to\u00a0blame Democrats for\u00a0not passing legislation on\u00a0immigration, even though Senate Republicans have prevented Democrats from\u00a0bringing a bill to\u00a0the floor for\u00a0a vote. "We wanted to\u00a0include DACA in\u00a0this bill," he said, but "the Democrats would not do it."\u00a0\r\nHowever, US Senate Democratic Whip Dick Durbin (D-IL), asked for\u00a0consent that the Senate pass the Dream Act on\u00a0March 22.\u00a0\r\n"All in\u00a0all there were six different bipartisan proposals offered to\u00a0President Trump to\u00a0solve the problem he created by\u00a0eliminating DACA. He rejected every single one of\u00a0them. He sent to\u00a0the floor of\u00a0the Senate a bill offered by\u00a0Senator Grassley of\u00a0Iowa. Senator Grassley's bill embodied the President's approach to\u00a0this," said Durbin on\u00a0Thursday.\r\n"How many votes did the president's proposal get? The president's immigration proposal\u00a0\u2014 39. The president got 39. It was kind of\u00a0a shock that the president's own party didn't support the president's bill, at\u00a0least not all of\u00a0them\r\nThe White House has said Trump remains concerned about\u00a0the national debt, which has grown from $20 trillion as\u00a0of September 8 of\u00a0last year to $21 trillion as\u00a0of March 16, the Washington Examiner reported.\u00a0\r\nThe Trump administration has secured about $1.6 billion for\u00a0the border wall, but\u00a0Trump said "we're not happy" that so little was allocated for\u00a0one of\u00a0his key campaign promises. During the campaign, Trump promised the Mexican government would pay for\u00a0the cost to\u00a0build a wall. For her part, Department of\u00a0Homeland Security Secretary Kirstjen Nielsen, called the money a "down payment" on\u00a0the wall.