There is an additional $2 billion increase in defense spending

Trump budget boosts military

WASHINGTON (Reuters) President Donald cheap Canada Goose Trump Canada Goose Online will propose beefing up military spending and slashing domestic programs and foreign aid in his fiscal year 2018 budget to be released on Thursday. Canada Goose sale March 15, 2017. REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst

DEFENSE The budget calls for canada goose outlet toronto factory an increase of $52 billion for the Defense Department above the 2017 base budget of about $522 billion, enacted under the Obama administration. There is an additional $2 billion increase in defense spending in other Canada Goose Outlet departments, including canada goose outlet sale canada goose black friday sale Energy and State. military. But at a time of broad cuts elsewhere in the budget, the Pentagon is unlikely to complain.

The plan earmarks the new funds to accelerate the fight against Islamic canada goose store State militants, reverse Army troop reductions, build more ships Canada Goose Jackets for the Navy and ramp up the Air Force including by purchasing additional F 35 fighter jets, built by Lockheed Martin.

HOMELAND SECURITY The Department of Homeland Security would get a 6.8 percent increase, with more money for extra Canada Goose Parka staff needed to catch, detain and deport illegal immigrants.

Trump wants Congress to shell out $1.5 billion canadian goose jacket for his Canada Goose Coats On Sale promised border wall with Mexico in the current fiscal year enough canada goose clearance sale for pilot projects to determine the best way to build it and a further $2.6 billion in fiscal 2018. Agency for International Development, or USAID, would fall by 28 percent, with funding cuts 2018 canada goose outlet for canada goose replica the United Nations, climate change and cultural exchange programs. The plan preserves $3.1 billion in security aid to Israel.

The budget also buy canada goose jacket cheap requests $12 billion in so called Overseas Contingency Operations, or OCO, funding for extraordinary costs, chiefly in war zones such as Afghanistan, Iraq and buy canada goose jacket Syria. No comparison was provided for the current year OCO spending.

Current commitments on HIV/AIDS treatment Canada Goose online under PEPFAR, the President Emergency canada goose Plan for canada goose deals AIDS Relief, will be maintained. PEPFAR is the world largest provider of AIDS fighting medicine and enjoys bipartisan support.

ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION The Environmental canada goose outlet store locations Protection Agency budget would be cut by 31 percent, eliminating its climate change programs and trimming back core initiatives aimed at protecting air and water canada goose coats on sale quality.

The proposal would eliminate 3,200 EPA canada goose coats employees, or 19 percent of the current workforce, and effectively erase former Democratic President Barack Obama initiatives to combat climate change by cutting funding for the agency signature Clean Power Plan aimed at reducing carbon dioxide emissions.

HEALTHCARE Healthcare companies such as drug makers and device makers will pay more than twice as much in 2018 to have their medical products reviewed for approval by the Food and Drug Administration under the proposed budget.

The proposal budgets over $2 billion in fees to be collected from industry, twice as much in 2017.

TRANSPORTATION Oversight of air traffic canada goose clearance control would move from the federal government to an independent group under the proposals, which include a 13 percent cut for the Department of Transportation discretionary budget.

ENERGY The budget for the Department of Energy would include $120 million to restart licensing for the proposed Yucca Mountain nuclear waste dump in Nevada, a project that has been stalled for years because of lawsuits and local opposition.

AGRICULTURE The Agriculture Department discretionary spending would be cut to $17.9 billion, a 21 percent drop from the temporary 2017 funding levels approved by Congress late last year.

Reporting by Richard Cowan, Roberta Rampton and Caren Bohan; Editing by Nick Tattersall and Peter Cooney.