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President Donald Trump has promised to end federal welfare, but he hasn’t put a date on it.
A new report from The Hill and the Urban Institute says the administration plans to “terminate” the Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program (SNAP) on March 1.
The report, “Trump’s Agenda to End Supplemental Nutrition,” says the White House is “exploring options for dismantling” the program, including ending the Supplemental Security Income (SSI) program that gives people money to buy food and other necessities.
The Trump administration has made its goal to cut federal spending in half over the next four years a key campaign promise.
The Hill reported Thursday that Trump and his administration have been looking to eliminate the Supplemental Assistance for Needy Families program since February.
The White House has been trying to eliminate that program since last year.
The administration has proposed a plan to eliminate it through an executive order, but a spokeswoman told The Hill it will be a long process and that the administration has not made a final decision.
The policy proposal is the latest in a series of moves to gut the Supplemental Food Program (SFP), the Supplemental Housing Assistance Program and the Children’s Health Insurance Program (CHIP), the report said.
The budget proposal also includes a proposal to eliminate $1.4 billion in federal spending on education, healthcare and infrastructure.
The U.S. government has been working to reduce spending on the programs for years.
The cuts are projected to save the federal government $3.6 billion a year.
About 30 percent of federal spending is spent on the Supplemental Supplemental Nutrition Benefits Program (formerly known as the Supplemental Nutritional Assistance Program or SNAP), according to a report from the U.K. government.
The government has spent $15 billion in 2017 on SNAP.
It’s one of Trump’s top priorities.
The program provides cash benefits to low-income people, and it has become a mainstay of the Republican agenda.
The Supplemental Nutrition Nutrition Program (also known as SNAP) is a food assistance program administered by the federal Department of Agriculture, which receives money from food stamps, unemployment insurance and other programs.
The food stamps and unemployment insurance payments are distributed to people living in low- and moderate-income households.
The federal government’s SNAP program helps households make ends meet by providing cash aid for basic needs.
The USDA oversees the SNAP program, but it has the discretion to determine how much money should be allocated to each household.
The amount is based on how many people receive benefits and the amount of money they receive from the program.
The SNAP program has grown steadily under Trump, but its impact on the overall budget is limited.
It provides about a quarter of the food stamp budget.
The number of people who qualify for the program has been declining under Trump.
In 2016, the program helped about 2.5 million Americans, but the number fell to about 2 million by the end of 2017.
The total SNAP enrollment has decreased by about 12 million people since Trump took office in January.
The decrease in enrollment has caused concern among some lawmakers and experts.
The National Academy of Sciences recently called for SNAP to be cut.
The study said the program provides about 6.5 percent of all food stamps payments.
But the USDA’s website says SNAP has not decreased in size.
“SNAP has not declined in size since the beginning of the program’s life in 1996, when the number of SNAP recipients was roughly 1.3 million,” the USDA says on its website.
The Congressional Budget Office estimated that the number has decreased since the start of the SNAP recession.
The CBO report found the decrease in SNAP enrollment is due to people moving from the Supplemental Benefits Program to other programs and changing their households’ economic status.
That’s when the reduction in SNAP benefits has been the most pronounced.
“The SNAP program is a key part of the government’s food security and nutrition assistance,” said Jennifer Stelzer, policy director at the American Enterprise Institute, a conservative think tank.
“It helps people with a lot of different kinds of circumstances who have been living in poverty for a long time.”
The report said that “the government is planning to eliminate or reduce a substantial amount of federal assistance to the food-stamp program, especially food stamps.”
The budget also calls for ending the Children and Families Food Program, which helps low-wage families with children.
The House passed a bill in April that would eliminate the program as well as SNAP and CHIP, but many lawmakers criticized the plan as a political move by the White St. Louis suburb of St. Clair Shores, which was one of 10 communities targeted in the 2016 Census.
“A great many people in this area are dependent on the program,” Stelze said.