When will the Trump administration roll back the Obama-era preschool programs?
The Hill article The Trump administration is considering a plan to roll back some of the Obama administration’s preschool education programs, including the Children’s Health Insurance Program, which offers coverage for children who are uninsured.
The plan, first reported by Politico, would roll back eligibility for the $5,300 annual tax credit for those in kindergarten through 12th grade.
The refund would go to those children who enroll in the tax credits, regardless of their income.
Those in kindergarten to fourth grade would also receive a tax credit equal to 1.5 percent of their adjusted gross income.
Trump’s administration has been weighing ways to rollback or eliminate the ACA’s Medicaid expansion, which covers more than 70 million people.
The Medicaid expansion has been a key pillar of Trump’s economic policy agenda.
It has been widely seen as providing Medicaid-eligible children a leg up on the poverty line.
The federal government provides coverage to more than 4 million children in the U.S. The states, however, receive the bulk of federal funds for Medicaid expansion.
Trump has previously said that the tax credit was not necessary and the program was a failure.
The administration has also been considering how to increase funding for the Child Care Development Block Grant, which has provided federal support for states and localities to expand childcare.
The president has also called for expanding child care in the future.
But the plan has been met with opposition from some Republicans, who say it would leave the ACA as-is.
The tax credit would also be eliminated if Congress did not expand funding for Medicaid, according to a White House official.
It’s unclear how the administration plans to address this provision.
The proposal would also make changes to the way the federal government funds public schools.
It would reduce the amount of money it spends to cover preschool and other preschool-age programs by $1 billion, from $2.4 billion this year.
The bill would also eliminate funding for states that do not expand Medicaid coverage or use federal funds to pay for preschool education.
The Senate Budget Committee is expected to vote on the plan next week.