FACT SHEET: President Biden’s FY 2023 Budget Honors Commitments to Tribal Nations and Tribal Communities | OMB | The White House (2023)

President Biden knows a strong middle-class is the backbone of America and that Tribal Nations and Tribal communities are essential to the success and economic growth of our country. The President’s Budget for fiscal year 2023 makes historic investments in Tribal communities and lays the foundation for shared growth and prosperity for decades to come. The President’s 2023 Budget makes historic investments in programs and activities benefiting Tribal Nations, organizations, communities, and Native American individuals. And for the first time in U.S. history, the President’s Budget is informed by direct consultation with Tribal communities, recognizing their inherent sovereignty, and honoring the Federal Government’s trust and treaty obligations to Tribal Nations. We are best served when Tribal governments are empowered to lead their communities and when Federal officials listen to and work together with Tribal leaders when formulating budgets that affect Tribal Nations.

(Video) Fiscal Year 2023 Budget Request for the Department of the Interior (EventID=114663)

The President’s 2023 Budget will make these important investments while cutting the deficit by more than $1 trillion over the next decade and ensuring that no one earning less than $400,000 a year will pay an additional penny in new taxes. The investments will mean:

  • Health Equity for American Indians and Alaska Natives. The Budget significantly increases the Indian Health Service’s (IHS’s) funding over time, and shifts it from discretionary to mandatory funding. For the first time ever and the first year of the proposal, the Budget includes $9.1 billion in mandatory funding, an increase of $2.9 billion above 2021. After that, IHS funding would automatically grow to keep pace with healthcare costs and population growth and gradually close longstanding service and facility shortfalls. Providing IHS stable and predictable funding will improve access to high quality healthcare, rectify historical underfunding of the Indian Health system, eliminate existing facilities backlogs, address health inequities, and modernize IHS’ electronic health record system. This proposal has been informed by consultations with Tribal Nations on the issue of IHS funding and will be further refined based on ongoing consultation
  • Historic Investments in Tribal Nations through the Department of the Interior. The Budget makes the largest annual investment in Tribal Nations in history through $4.5 billion for the Department of the Interior’s Tribal programs, a $1.1 billion increase above the 2021 enacted level. The historic investments will support public safety and justice, social services, climate resilience, and educational needs to uphold Federal trust and treaty responsibilities and advance equity for Native communities.
  • Quality Facilities for Culturally-Appropriate Education. The Budget includes a $156 million increase to support construction work at seven Bureau of Indian Education schools, providing quality facilities for culturally-appropriate education with high academic standards, as well as $7 million for the Federal Boarding School Initiative, which includes a comprehensive review of the troubled legacy of federal boarding school policies.
  • Increased Support to Address the Crisis of Missing and Murdered Indigenous People. The Budget provides $632 million in Tribal Public Safety and Justice funding at the Department of the Interior, which collaborates closely with the Department of Justice, including on continued efforts to address the crisis of Missing and Murdered indigenous Persons.
  • Reduced Maternal Mortality Rates. The United States has an unacceptably high mortality rate for American Indian and Alaska Native and other women of color. The Budget includes $470 million to reduce maternal mortality and morbidity rates expand maternal health initiatives in rural communities, implement implicit bias training for healthcare providers, create pregnancy medical home demonstration projects, and address the highest rates of perinatal health disparities, including by supporting the perinatal workforce. The Budget also strengthens collection and evaluation of health equity data.
  • Expanded Child Care Services. One analysis finds that more than half of Native American families live-in child-care deserts. The Budget provides $20.2 billion for HHS’s early care and education programs, an increase of $3.3 billion over the 2021 enacted level. This includes $7.6 billion for the Child Care and Development Block Grant to expand access to quality, affordable child care for families.
  • Increased Support and Flexibility for Tribal Child Welfare Systems. Native American children are among the most overrepresented populations in foster care. The Budget proposes to expand foster care prevention services and to ensure all Tribes can adapt these evidence-based services to make them culturally appropriate in order to reduce unnecessary child removals and keep families safely together. For children who do need to be removed from their home, the Budget supports State and Tribal child welfare agencies in placing children with kin caregivers, including family members and others with close ties to the child, whenever possible and appropriate. Finally, the Budget makes the adoption tax credit fully refundable and expands the credit to include qualifying guardianships to ensure families pursuing legal guardianship are able to access these resources.
  • Transitioning Tribal Communities to Renewable Energy. Tribal communities are particularly vulnerable to the impacts of climate change, which threatens their cultural and economic well-being. The Budget complements Bipartisan Infrastructure Law investments with $670 million in Tribal climate funding at Interior. In addition, the Budget provides $150 million to electrify Tribal homes and transition Tribal colleges and universities to renewable energy. The Budget also bolsters funding for environmental justice efforts across key agencies to create good-paying jobs, clean up pollution, implement Justice40, advance racial equity, and secure environmental justice for communities that too often have been left behind, including rural and Tribal communities.
  • Stable Funding for Required Tribal Payments. The Budget proposes to provide mandatory funding to the Bureau of Reclamation for operation and maintenance of previously enacted Indian Water Rights Settlements, and the Administration is interested in working with the Congress on an approach to provide a mandatory funding source for future settlements. The Budget also proposes to reclassify Contract Support Costs and Indian Self-Determination and Education Assistance Act Section 105(l) leases as mandatory spending, providing certainty for Tribal Nations in meeting these ongoing needs through dedicated funding sources.
  • More Affordable Housing in Tribal Communities. Native Americans are seven times more likely to live in overcrowded conditions and five times more likely to have inadequate plumbing, kitchen, or heating systems than all U.S. households. The Budget helps address poor housing conditions in tribal areas by providing $1 billion in HUD to fund Tribal efforts to expand affordable housing, improve housing conditions and infrastructure, and increase economic opportunities for low-income families.
  • Making College More Affordable for Tribal Communities. Half of American Indian or Alaska Native and more than one-third of Native Hawaiian or Pacific Islander students use Pell Grants to help pay for college. The Budget proposes to double the maximum Pell Grant by 2029, beginning with a historic $2,175 increase for the 2023-2024 school year. The Budget also invests in institutional capacity at Tribal Colleges and Universities (TCUs), Historically Black Colleges and Universities (HBCUs), Minority-Serving Institutions (MSIs), and low-resourced institutions such as community colleges, by providing an increase of $752 million over the 2021 enacted level. This funding includes $450 million in four-year HBCUs, TCUs, and MSIs to expand research and development infrastructure.
  • Expanded Tribal Broadband Access. The President is committed to ensuring that every American has access to broadband, which will not only strengthen Tribal economies, but also create high-paying union jobs installing broadband. Building on key investments in the Bipartisan Infrastructure Law, the Budget provides $600 million for the USDA ReConnect program at USDA, which provides grants and loans to deploy broadband to unserved rural areas—especially Tribal areas—and $25 million to help rural telecommunications cooperatives refinance their Rural Utilities Service debt and upgrade their broadband facilities.
  • Additional Support for Tribal Producers. The Budget includes $62 million for agriculture research, education and extension grants to Tribal institutions, and $7 million to support Tribal producers through the Inter-Tribal Assistance Network. In addition, through the Tribal Forest Protection Act and other authorities, the U.S. Forest Service will make initial investments of at least $11 million in 2023 to increase equity and expand Tribal self-governance, allowing Tribal Nations to participate in restoration activities under agreements and contracts.
  • Helping Address Gender-Based Violence. The Budget strongly supports underserved and Tribal communities by providing $35 million for culturally-specific Violence Against Women Act program services, $10 million for underserved populations, $5.5 million to assist enforcement of tribal special domestic violence jurisdiction, and $3 million to support tribal Special Assistant U.S. Attorneys. The Budget also provides the FBI with an additional $69 million to address violent crime, including violent crime in Indian Country.

These investments build on the Administration’s efforts to date to uphold America’s trust and treaty responsibilities with Tribal Nations, including:

(Video) National Tribal Organizations Public Witness Hearing for FY23 (EventID=114602)

  • Securing the Reauthorization of the Landmark Violence Against Women Act. On March 15, 2022, President Biden signed into law the Violence Against Women Act Reauthorization Act, which expanded special criminal jurisdiction of Tribal courts to cover non-Native perpetrators of sexual assault, child abuse, stalking, sex trafficking, and assaults on Tribal law enforcement officers on Tribal lands; and supports the development of a pilot project to enhance access to safety for survivors in Alaska Native villages. The law also supports the efforts of Tribal Nationsto prevent and prosecute cybercrimes, including cyberstalking and the nonconsensual distribution of intimate images.
  • Providing the Most Support Ever for Tribal Communities. Through the American Rescue Plan, the Administration invested $32 billion in Tribal communities and Native people, the largest single financial assistance investment to Tribal governments in history. The investments supported expanding COVID-19 vaccinations, testing, and treatment; increasing preventive health services to American Indians and Alaska Natives at higher risk for COVID-19; expanding hospitals’ and health clinics’ ability to serve their communities during the pandemic and beyond; and providing the IHS, Tribal health programs, and urban Indian health programs with needed funding to make up for lost reimbursements experienced during the pandemic. This historic funding also supported grants for Tribal Nations to provide temporary housing, assistance, and supportive services to survivors of domestic and dating violence, as well as supplemental funding for the StrongHearts Native Helpline, and additional funding for services for sexual assault survivors.
  • Securing Historic Infrastructure Investments to Rebuild Tribal Communities. The President’s Bipartisan Infrastructure Law is rebuilding Tribal roads, bridges and rails, expanding access to clean drinking water for Native communities, helping ensure every Native American has access to high-speed internet, tackling the climate crisis, advancing environmental justice, and investing in Tribal communities that have too often been left behind by investing more than $13 billion directly in Tribal communities across the country. The Bipartisan Infrastructure Law also makes Tribal communities eligible for billions more in much-needed investments.
  • Making Tribal Consultation an Administration Priority and Reconvening the White House Council on Native American Affairs. In his first days in office, the President issued a memorandum making it a priority of his Administration to make respect for Tribal sovereignty and self-governance, commitment to fulfilling Federal trust and treaty responsibilities to Tribal Nations, and regular, meaningful, and robust consultation with Tribal Nations cornerstones of Federal Indian policy.Since then, the Administration has been regularly meeting with Tribal Nations on a range of Administration priorities, from implementing the Bipartisan Infrastructure Law to drafting the President’s Budget.

The Budget demonstrates the Biden-Harris Administration’s strong commitment to strengthening the Nation to Nation relationships and maximizing Federal efforts to support Tribal Nations and Tribal communities as they tackle pressing issues. Importantly, even as the Administration pursues this historic agenda, the President believes that there will be more to accomplish in the coming years, and he remains committed to working with Congress on these and other priorities.


(Video) Briefing on President’s FY 2023 Budget for AmeriCorps

(Video) FY 2023 Budget Request for the Department of Transportation (EventID=114719)


What is FY 2023? ›

The current fiscal year, FY 2022, ends on Sept. 30, 2022. FY 2023 starts Oct. 1, 2022, and ends Sept. 30, 2023.

How much money does the US government give to Native American tribes? ›

The Budget provides $632 million in Tribal Public Safety and Justice funding at the Department of the Interior, which collaborates closely with the Department of Justice, including on continued efforts to address the crisis of Missing and Murdered indigenous Persons.

What is the overall relationship between the federal government and the Native American tribes Why? ›

Tribes are considered sovereign governments, which is the basis for the federal status that all tribes hold. ” relationship between the Federal government and Indian nations is enshrined in the U.S. Constitution. This relationship is distinct from that which the Federal government has with states and foreign nations.

Which part of government is responsible for proposing the federal budget? ›

The Congressional Budget Resolution. Congress generally holds hearings to question administration officials about their requests and may then develop its own budget plan, called a “budget resolution.” The House and Senate Budget Committees draft and enforce the congressional budget resolution.

Has the 2023 defense budget been approved? ›

WASHINGTON — The House Appropriations Committee today approved the fiscal year 2023 Defense bill on a 32-26 vote. For 2023, the bill provides total funding of $761.681 billion, an increase of $33.207 billion above 2022.

What is the purpose of a FY? ›

What Is a Fiscal Year (FY)? A fiscal year is a one-year period that companies and governments use for financial reporting and budgeting. A fiscal year is most commonly used for accounting purposes to prepare financial statements. Although a fiscal year can start on Jan.

How much money do you get a month for being Native American? ›

The bottom line is Native Americans do not get automatic monthly or quarterly checks from the United States government. Maybe they should, and maybe one day they will, but at this time it is merely a myth.

Do you get a check for being Native American? ›

The Bureau of Indian Affairs (BIA) does not disburse cash to individuals, and contrary to popular belief, the U.S. government does not mail out basic assistance checks to people simply because they are Native American.

How do you find out if you have Indian bloodline? ›

www.ancestry.com Includes easy access to Indian Census Rolls and links to possible matches in its large collection of records. www.bia.gov/bia/ois/tgs/genealogy Publishes a downloadable Guide to Tracing Your Indian Ancestry. Has a vast online library, Tracing Native American Family Roots.

Which state has the most Indian reservations? ›

  • Washington is home to 29 federally recognized tribes, including its largest, Puyallup. ...
  • Though Alaska is home to nearly half of the country's 574 federally recognized tribes, the Last Frontier is home to just one reservation. ...
  • Native Americans comprise nearly one in 10 residents of New Mexico.
18 Jan 2021

Why did the government want to remove natives? ›

The reason for this forced removal was to make westward expansion for Americans easier. Those who believed in Manifest Destiny felt that Native Americans were stopping them from moving westward. In the years leading up to the approval of the Indian Removal Act, Andrew Jackson was a main advocate for the cause.

What is one major problem facing American Indians on reservations today? ›

Natural resources on native lands face continual exploitation. Private companies continue to exploit much of the resource-rich land many Native American tribes live on. This exploitation leaves many Native American reservations without access to clean water or other natural resources.

What is the national debt of the United States of America? ›

How much the government pays in interest depends on the total national debt and the various securities' interest rates. As of October 2022 it costs $48 billion to maintain the debt, which is 12% of the total federal spending. The national debt has increased every year over the past ten years.

What are the 4 phases of budgeting? ›

Budgeting for the national government involves four (4) distinct processes or phases : budget preparation, budget authorization, budget execution and accountability. While distinctly separate, these processes overlap in the implementation during a budget year.

What does the US government spend the most money on? ›

Spending Categories
  • 19 % Social Security.
  • 15 % Health.
  • 14 % Income Security.
  • 12 % National Defense.
  • 12 % Medicare.
  • 11 % Education, Training, Employment, and Social Services.
  • 8 % Net Interest.
  • 4 % Veterans Benefits and Services.

Has the NDAA 2023 been approved? ›

4543, the SASC-passed NDAA, as modified with 75 amendments from other Senators and committees. This version of the NDAA authorizes $817 billion for the Department of Defense (DOD) and $29 billion for national security programs within the Department of Energy (DOE).

Are we under a continuing resolution? ›

As previously stated, the federal government is currently under a CR for FY 2023 that expires December 16. What does this mean for federal agencies and the services they provide? Continuing resolutions are common.

What is Russia's defense budget 2022? ›

Second, after revising it in September 2022, the estimate for the entire Russian defense budget in 2022 was adjusted to 4.7 trillion rubles ($77.7 billion), and this change will definitely not be the last (Vedomosti, September 23).

What is FY 2022 mean? ›

Fiscal year 2022 (July 1, 2021-June 30, 2022) is the first year of the five-year forecast and is considered the baseline year.

What is the financial year for 2022? ›

The income earned in the present Financial Year (FY) 2022-23 is the income earned from April 1, 2022, to March 31, 2023. Any money earned by you from April 1, 2022, to March 31, 2022, is simply referred to as income earned in Financial Year (FY) 2022-23.

What is the difference between fiscal and financial year? ›

It is often combined with the concerned year while reporting, for example, FY21 to denote the financial year of 2021. The Fiscal Year End, denoted as FY-End is the completion of the 12-month period of a company's accounting process.

Does tribal money count as income? ›

If you are a member of a federally recognized tribe, you may receive taxable distributions from your tribe. The tribe must report these distributions to the IRS and to you on Form 1099-MISC.

Do Native Americans get Social Security? ›

A: Yes! American Indians and Alaska Natives (AI/AN) may be eligible for SSI and/or SSDI benefits if they meet the non-medical and medical eligibility requirements. Status as AI/AN does not preclude someone from receiving Social Security Administration (SSA) disability benefits.

Do DNA tests pick up Native American? ›

A DNA test may be able to tell you whether or not you're Indian, but it will not be able to tell you what tribe or nation your family comes from, and DNA testing is not accepted by any tribe or nation as proof of Indian ancestry.

Does Native American show up on ancestry DNA? ›

Different DNA tests may produce different results

One testing service may show that you have Indigenous American DNA, while another testing service doesn't. The AncestryDNA test surveys over 700,000 locations in your DNA, but there is still a chance that we missed evidence of Indigenous American DNA.

Can a non Native American join a tribe? ›

Every tribe has its own membership criteria; some go on blood quantum, others on descent, but whatever the criteria for "percentage Indian" it is the tribe's enrollment office that has final say on whether a person may be a member. Anyone can claim Indian heritage, but only the tribe can grant official membership.

What DNA test will tell me if Im Native American? ›

FamilyTreeDNA (FTDNA) has several tests that can help you narrow down if you have Native American ancestry, and can even help you find which side of your family those genes come from! Using the basic FTDNA autosomal test, you can find out whether or not your genes can be correlated with Indigenous American populations.

What DNA is Native American? ›

Genetically, Native Americans are most closely related to East Asians and Ancient North Eurasian. Native American genomes contain genetic signals from Western Eurasia due in part to their descent from a common Siberian population during the Upper Paleolithic period.

What is a cool Native American name? ›

Popular Baby Names, origin Native-American
Adrielbeaver, symbol of skillNative-American
AhanuHe laughs (Algonquin).Native-American
AhigaHe fights (Navajo).Native-American
63 more rows

What states have no Indian reservations? ›

Georgia, Hawaii, Illinois, Kentucky, Maryland, Missouri, New Hampshire' New Jersey, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Tennessee, Vermont, Virginia, and West Virginia.

Which state has the most native? ›

Alaska, Oklahoma and New Mexico have the highest population share of American Indians and Alaska Natives, according to new census figures. Nov. 26, 2021, at 7:30 a.m.

What is the only Native American group to resist removal? ›

The Cherokee Nation, led by Principal Chief John Ross, resisted the Indian Removal Act, even in the face of assaults on its sovereign rights by the state of Georgia and violence against Cherokee people.

Who forced the Cherokee out of their land? ›

President Martin Van Buren sent General Winfield Scott and 7,000 soldiers to expedite the removal process. Scott and his troops forced the Cherokee into stockades at bayonet point while his men looted their homes and belongings. Then, they marched the Indians more than 1,200 miles to Indian Territory.

Who forced the removal of Native Americans? ›

In 1830, President Andrew Jackson signed the Indian Removal Act, which empowered the federal government to take Native-held land east of Mississippi and forcibly relocate Native people from their homes in Georgia, Alabama, North Carolina, Florida, and Tennessee to “Indian territory” in what is now Oklahoma.

What is the biggest problem for Native Americans? ›

For the past 500 years, Native Americans have faced genocide, dislocation, and various forms of physical, mental, and social abuse. These factors have led to high rates of violence, assault, suicide, poverty, and abuse among the Native American people today.

Do Native Americans have free healthcare? ›

American Indians and Alaska Natives are entitled to federally funded health care under treaties negotiated between tribal nations and the U.S. government.

How much money does a Native American get from the government? ›

Ever wonder how much assistance the federal government allocates to American Indian tribes and communities each year? It comes to about $20 billion a year, give or take a few hundred million dollars, a document from the Department of the Interior shows.

Who is the US in debt to the most? ›

Japan is the largest holder of U.S. debt.

Who does the US owe most of its debt to? ›

About a third of the debt held by the public is held by foreign holders. Foreign countries hold a total of roughly $7.4 trillion of U.S. debt as of the end of June, the most recent month with available data. Japan is the largest holder with about $1.2 trillion in Treasury securities.

What would happen if the US paid off its debt? ›

The country's net economic power would increase as more money was spent on goods and non-financial services—production rather than monetary intermediaries. We would be back to being able to consume what our country's economic capacity could produce. One in four of us live that way today.

What are the 5 basic elements of a budget? ›

Components of a budget
  • Estimated revenue. This is the money you expect your business to make from the sale of goods and services. ...
  • Fixed cost. When your business pays the same amount regularly for a particular expense, that is classified as a fixed cost. ...
  • Variable costs. ...
  • One-time expenses. ...
  • Cash flow. ...
  • Profit.

What are the 3 types of budgets? ›

The three types of annual Government budgets based on estimates are Surplus Budget, Balanced Budget, and Deficit Budget.

What are 3 of the government's biggest expenses? ›

Major expenditure categories are healthcare, Social Security, and defense; income and payroll taxes are the primary revenue sources. The actual and projected budget deficit of the United States federal budget by the CBO.

Which states pay the most federal taxes? ›

Total Federal Taxes Paid by State
2New York$140,510,002
7 more rows
7 Oct 2022

What are the top 3 things the government spends tax dollars on? ›

The three biggest categories of expenditures are: Major health programs, such as Medicare and Medicaid. Social security. Defense and security.

What does FY 2022 23 mean? ›

The income earned in the present Financial Year (FY) 2022-23 is the income earned from April 1, 2022, to March 31, 2023. Any money earned by you from April 1, 2022, to March 31, 2022, is simply referred to as income earned in Financial Year (FY) 2022-23.

What is FY 2023 for Uscis? ›

USCIS reiterated that it is “dedicated to ensuring we use as many available employment-based visas as possible in FY 2023,” which ends on September 30, 2023.

What is the meaning of FY 2022? ›

The income you earned from 1st April 2021 to 31st March 2022 is the income earned in the current Financial Year (FY) 2021-22. Also, Any income earned by you for the period starting from 1st April 2021 to 31st March 2022 can be simply stated as income earned in Financial Year (FY) 2021-22.

What date is the new financial year 2023? ›

A particular fiscal year is often referred to by the numbers of the calendar years it covers, for example, the fiscal year that started on 6th April 2022 and runs to 5th April 2023 would be called the fiscal or tax year '2022/23'.

What is the tax slab for senior citizens? ›

Senior Citizens Income Tax Slabs FY 2020-2021
Income tax slabsRate of taxHealth and education cess
Up to Rs.3 lakhNo taxNA
Rs.3 lakh - Rs.5 lakh5%4% of income tax
Rs.5 lakh - Rs.10 lakh20%4% of income tax
Above Rs.10 lakh30%4% of income tax

What income is tax free? ›

If your income is below ₹2.5 lakh, you do not have to file Income Tax Returns (ITR).

Which of the following income is exempt from tax? ›

Revenue received from family income or income from the impartible family estate or property by any member of the Hindu undivided family (HUF) is exempted from income tax return. For instance, if ₹ 500,000 is the total income earned by a member of a HUF, the total amount is exempted from tax.

Will USCIS speed up in 2023? ›

USCIS will increase capacity, improve technology, and expand staffing to achieve these new goals by the end of FY 2023. Currently, the agency's publicly posted processing times show the amount of time it took USCIS to complete 80% of adjudicated cases over the past six months.

Is green card open for 2023? ›

DV-2023 Entrants have until September 30, 2023 to check the status of their entry through this website. The DV-2023 registration period was from October 6, 2021, until November 9, 2021. Click the link below to check DV-2023 Entrant Status.

How much does it cost to apply for U.S. citizenship 2022? ›

$640. (Add the $85 biometric fee for a total of $725, where applicable. See exceptions below.) If you file your Form N-400 online, you may pay your fee online.

What is meant by Q3 2022? ›

January, February, and March (Q1) April, May, and June (Q2) July, August, and September (Q3) October, November, and December (Q4)

What is FY 2025? ›

FY2025 means the 12-month period commencing April 1, 2024 and ends on March 31, 2025.

What does Q2 2022 means? ›

Q1 is January, February, and March, Q2 is April, May, and June, Q3 is July, August, and September, and Q4 is October, November, and December.

What happens in the new tax year? ›

Dividend tax rates increased by 1.25% for the 2022/23 tax year, as shown below. The rate of tax to be paid on overdrawn Directors Loan Accounts under s455 of the Corporation Tax Act 2010 is the dividend Higher Rate. From April 2022, the s455 rate will increase from 32.5% to 33.75%.

Are we in the 2023 financial year? ›

A fiscal year is denoted by the year in which it ends, not in which it starts, so the US federal government fiscal year starting on October 1, 2022 and ending on September 30, 2023 is denoted as the fiscal year 2023 (often abbreviated as FY2023 or FY23), not as fiscal year 2022/23.

What is the primary threshold for 2022 23? ›

The 'Primary Threshold' (the point at which employee National Insurance becomes due) is £190 per week / £823 per month from 6th April to 5th July, but then rises again to £242 per week / £1,048 per month from 6th July 2022.


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