Despite recent gains, disabled workers are still much more likely to struggle economically than their nondisabled counterparts, and keeping interest rates low may help them.
Trump’s budget is an unmitigated disaster for everyday Americans—including women, people with disabilities, LGBTQ individuals, communities of color, and more.
The president's budget pays for his tax cuts for the wealthy and corporations by slashing health care, education, and other critical investments.
Trump’s Medicaid Work Requirements Could Put At Least 6.3 Million Americans at Risk of Losing Health Care
New Trump administration guidance on Medicaid work requirements could lead to a spike in the number of people who are uninsured—all without creating a single job for unemployed workers.
From ending the medical expense deduction to repealing the ACA’s individual mandate and more, President Donald Trump’s and congressional Republicans’ tax plan would be devastating for people with disabilities.
Nearly one-third of people in the United States have taken leave to support a chosen family member’s health needs—but public policy largely fails to support them.
President Trump’s and congressional Republicans’ budgets cut programs that ensure a basic standard of living for veterans and their families.
Graham-Cassidy’s heartless Medicaid cuts could set disability rights and inclusion back 50 years or more.
Proposed legislation would deal a major blow to the Americans with Disabilities Act, setting disability rights back by decades.
Participants in Medicaid—which covers more than 1 in 5 Americans—come from all states, age groups, genders, races, and ethnicities.
House Republicans’ budget proposal is yet another Trojan horse to give tax cuts to the wealthy, while slashing programs everyday Americans rely on.
President Trump’s budget cuts translate into direct harms for Americans across the country.
The Trump budget would be particularly damaging for Americans with disabilities.
Disability benefits are not the cause of declining labor force participation among prime-age men.
Capping federal funding for Medicaid would make it harder for children with disabilities and their families to access the supports and services they need to thrive.