The Education Department says it has an “education” program to promote “a better quality of life for students.”
In reality, the agency’s job is to provide money for “cad-related businesses.”
The department claims that its Education Department is “providing quality education opportunities to students, and educating the community at large.”
The Education Secretary’s budget request calls for $2.5 billion for the department, with a $1 billion cut from the Office of Civil Rights (OCR) budget.
That would cut funding for the OCR by 25 percent.
In addition to the $2 billion in cuts, the Ocr includes $3.5 million in cuts from the Department of Health and Human Services (HHS).
The OCR, which oversees federal student aid programs, has been under fire in recent years for its lack of accountability.
In 2012, the government found that it had not adequately implemented its “student success” policy.
In the meantime, millions of Americans had their federal aid cut because of the lack of data on graduation rates, a problem the OCS has been working to address since 2012.
The OCS recently announced a new plan to address the problem of data, saying it would create a new “data-driven” process for tracking progress toward graduation.
But it also recently announced plans to create new “programmatic” funding streams that would funnel the cuts to “programs that serve students in the poorest communities and who are underserved.”
That plan also calls for eliminating the OCC’s budget, which has been a major source of funding for federal student assistance programs since the 1970s.
A report released by the OCA last week, which was released to the public, shows that the Education Department has already used the OcR budget for more than $1.5 trillion over the past 20 years, and it is responsible for about 40 percent of all federal student support.
The agency has also spent more than 10 years slashing programs and reducing resources to students with disabilities.
It is not surprising, then, that the Ocs budget request has been criticized for “shifting priorities away from ensuring that students can achieve their full potential, and towards prioritizing the needs of the richest students in our country.”
The OCA report also shows that while Ocr’s proposed cuts are “small and incremental,” the department’s budget proposal would cut more than half of the programs it funds in the next 20 years.
“The Ocr budget does not provide a credible plan for how to increase federal student enrollment, increase graduation rates or achieve financial accountability for those programs,” the Occs report reads.
“Instead, the proposal seeks to provide a range of ‘fiscal targets’ that are designed to deliver only ‘further relief’ from the OCLC’s current budget.”
But it is not just OCR’s proposed cut to OCR that is controversial.
It also calls out the Office for Civil Rights for a “significant cut in funding.”
In a statement, the department said it was “disappointed by the cuts proposed in the OCRC budget proposal.”
The OCC is responsible, it says, for “advocating for student-centered outcomes for students, ensuring that student-led institutions and students have equal access to information and assistance, and supporting students to succeed academically.”
The Office for the Protection of Student Privacy also says that the budget proposal “represents a significant reduction in OCR funding.”
The office has received more than 20,000 complaints about the OCP in the past five years.
Last year, the federal government paid OCR more than 1 million dollars to investigate and prosecute student fraud.