On September 26, 2019, Congress passed the Continuing Appropriations Act, 2020, and the Health Extenders Act, 2019 (H.R. 4378), which contained a resolution that continued until November 21. [5] [6] On November 21, Congress passed the Further Continuing Appropriations Act, 2020, and the Further Health Extenders Act, 2019 (H.R. 3055), which extended temporary funding until December 20. [7] The House of Representatives on Tuesday passed two laws that will provide $1.4 trillion to the entire federal government and that will ultimately set lines per line nearly three months after spending began for fiscal year 2020. The increase in the NDD implies a new one-time adjustment of the ceiling in order to allocate additional resources to the cost of conducting the 2020 census. The agreement provides for small additional increases for both defense and NDD for 2021. This week, we reached a bi-partisan bi-stakeholder agreement on federal funding in fiscal year 2020. The deal rejects President Trump`s devastating and short-sighted cuts and makes historic investments in the American people and working families. The bipartisan budget deal between the leaders of the House of Representatives and the Senate and the Trump administration represents a huge improvement over the damaging cuts contained in the president`s 2020 budget and provides much-needed security. The agreement tightens discretionary funding limits for 2020 and 2021 and suspends the debt ceiling for two years to ensure a strong future for the American people. The agreement provides for significant investments in the fight against crime and terrorism, in the implementation of criminal justice reforms, in the fight against violence against women and in the protection of communities from armed violence.

On August 1, 2019, the Bipartisan Budget Act of 2019 (H.R. 3877) was passed by the House of Representatives. The next day, August 2, 2019, the law was passed by the Senate and signed by President Trump. This law increases spending by $320 billion from the level set out in the Budget Control Act of 2011 and removes the possibility of budget retention. [3] [4] Last week, after months of negotiations and two persistent resolutions, leading lawmakers reached an agreement with the Trump administration on the spending deal. The means of appropriation were unveiled by the two bills – divided into national security and domestic categories – late Monday afternoon. The national law was adopted between 297 and 120; National Security Act, 280-138. And despite the president`s denials of climate change, the agreement contains significant resources to combat this threat in the new fiscal year. We must act and act now. This bill puts us on the right track.

The U.S. federal budget for fiscal year 2020 runs from October 1, 2019 to September 30, 2020. The government was originally funded by a series of two temporary resolutions. The final financial package was adopted in December 2019 in the form of two consolidated spending laws, the Consolidated Appropriations Act, 2020 (H.R. . .