Feb. 12 (UPI) -- President Donald Trump said Tuesday he isn't happy with a compromise spending bill that would avert another government shutdown this week, but expressed optimism there won't be another federal stoppage.
Lawmakers said late Monday they reached a compromise for a funding bill to keep the government operating past Friday, when existing funding expires.
Lawmakers have not yet discussed the details of the agreement, but told NBC News, The Hill and CNN reported the proposals include $1.375 billion for physical barrier enhancements, 55 miles of new barrier, $1.7 billion for border security enhancements and 40,520 detention beds for immigrants.
"We've had a good evening. We've reached an agreement in principle between us on the Homeland Security and the six other bills," Senate appropriations committee Chairman Richard Shelby said.
The White House reviewed the compromise deal Tuesday morning. Speaking to reporters, Trump sounded disappointed in the compromise.
"I have to study it. I'm not happy about it. It's not doing the trick but I'm adding things to it," he said.
"Am I happy at first glance? I just got to see it. The answer is no. I'm not. I'm not happy," he added. "But am I happy with where we're going? I'm thrilled because we're supplementing things and moving things around and we're doing things that are fantastic.
"The bottom line is we're building a lot of wall. ... We're building it in the face of tremendous obstruction and tremendous opposition from a small group of people."
Trump may have also signaled he will sign the spending bill that was agreed to by lawmakers Monday.
"I don't think you're going to see a shutdown," he said. "I wouldn't want to see a shutdown. ... I accepted the first one and I'm proud of what we've accomplished because people learned during that shutdown all about the problems coming in from the southern border."
Negotiations on the spending bill occurred before Trump visited the border at El Paso, Texas, on Monday where he spoke to a crowd of supporters and promised to build the wall.
The bill includes seven remaining fiscal year 2019 appropriations needed to fund the government, which includes the Federal Aviation Administration, Transportation Security Administration and border security. The bipartisan committee said they have the support of party leadership.
"There's not a single one of us who's going to get every single thing we want, but nobody does," Sen. Patrick Leahy, D-Vt., said. "But we are going to get what is best for the United States."
The goal is to get a bill to the president's desk by Friday before government funding runs out and another shutdown begins. The last stoppage lasted for 35 days. Trump ultimately struck a deal with lawmakers for a short-term fix after the shutdown began to seriously impact air travel in the Northeast.