Trump has made it clear he’s a fan of schools.
Last year, he tweeted: I want to see our schools better than they are today.
I want schools to be much better than I ever thought they were.
I think our students are so smart, so capable, and so good at doing the things they do that it is hard for me to believe we don’t do a better job of educating our children.
Trump’s comments in 2017 also coincided with a decline in student achievement and a decline of federal support for public schools.
Trump is proposing to cut funding for education, including funding for pre-kindergarten, by nearly a third.
A federal education law called the No Child Left Behind Act of 2001 requires that every school receive an equal amount of funding from the federal government.
The law requires that schools provide equal resources to both students and teachers, and requires that each school receive a portion of federal funds from each state.
Under Trump, the federal funding formula for public education has been cut by a third since 2001.
Trump has said he wants to see public schools better, but in a speech in 2016 he suggested that the funding system should be “saved for people who are working hard.”
Trump’s speech suggested he didn’t want to make a difference by focusing on public schools, but the president did make an effort to get funding for public school districts through federal programs.
The $1.3 billion funding formula Trump proposes is more generous than the federal formula, and would likely have less impact on public school funding, because states would be free to determine how to spend their own money.
Trump also wants to eliminate the Education Department’s Office of Civil Rights, which is responsible for enforcing Title IX, which prohibits discrimination on the basis of sex in schools.
The Office of Federal Contract Compliance Programs is a division of the Department of Education that is tasked with overseeing compliance with Title IX requirements.
Trump said during his speech in 2020 that the Office of the Civil Rights was the best thing that happened to public education during the civil rights era.
But the Trump administration has since been plagued by allegations of sexual harassment and misconduct against former Trump campaign manager Paul Manafort.
Trump made his first remarks on the subject during a speech at the Republican National Convention in Cleveland in July 2020, saying: We have to save our public schools from the Democrats who are ruining them.
That’s what we need.
We need to save them from the Dems who are taking them over.
That was his first major statement about public education in 2020.
Since then, he has called for a “total transformation” of public schools and has advocated for the repeal of Title IX.
In a speech on the topic in November, Trump said, “There’s nothing wrong with public schools that’s bad.
The Democrats take over our schools.”
Since the start of the school year, Trump has not publicly said that he plans to eliminate funding for the federal education funding formula that is currently used to pay for education for the poorest students in the country.
But he did promise to eliminate Title IX in the same speech.
In 2019, Trump also proposed cutting $2 billion from the Department for Education’s Office for Civil Rights and proposing to eliminate it entirely.
The Trump administration’s proposal to eliminate a federal education grant program called the School Improvement Grants (SET) is meant to provide assistance to school districts that face “severe funding deficits.”
The Department for Civil Services, which administers SET, is also seeking to eliminate its funding.
It has been at odds with Trump over SET funding for years, and it’s unclear if he will pursue an outright repeal of SET funding.
On Monday, a bipartisan group of lawmakers announced that they will hold hearings on the issue.
“The Education Department is a critical partner in promoting equal opportunity in all aspects of public education and we look forward to working with them in the coming weeks to address the ongoing crisis in funding,” the letter reads.