The Trump administration is not trying to build a wall on the southern border.
The administration is instead focusing on tax credits to finance infrastructure projects.
But in doing so, it will be playing catch-up with the Obama administration, which is seeking to reduce the size of the federal government and use taxpayer dollars to finance the construction of roads, bridges and other infrastructure.
The White House on Thursday unveiled the new blueprint for its $1 trillion infrastructure plan, which includes tax breaks to build bridges and roads.
The plan also calls for an end to subsidies for private companies to build roads, which the Trump administration says is necessary because of a glut of highway capacity.
But some of the most significant tax credits under the plan would not go to the private sector but to the government.
Instead, they would be given to the Federal Transit Administration, which has spent billions of dollars on infrastructure projects and is responsible for building rail and bus systems and the Federal Aviation Administration, an agency that runs national airspace.
For example, the Federal Reserve Bank of New York, which also has a role in financing the Federal Transportation Administration, would receive a $1.2 billion credit for building a tunnel for commuter rail, and the Treasury would receive $1 billion for a tunnel connecting a terminal to a commuter rail station.
But the Federal Emergency Management Agency would receive only $800 million for a rail tunnel connecting the New York City Transit System to the George Washington Bridge.
A similar amount would go to New Jersey Transit, which would receive another $800,000 for a project connecting the Newark and Newark Liberty International Bridges.
The government also would receive incentives to use federal funds to help private companies develop infrastructure, but only in certain areas.
The biggest of those areas is to build or upgrade water systems, wastewater treatment plants and other water treatment facilities.
A few of the projects under the proposal include: The Trump White House is calling for $2.5 billion for water infrastructure projects, a $3.5 million credit for private water companies to develop infrastructure that would be used for drinking water and $1 million to help finance projects that would build or replace aging wastewater treatment systems.
The Obama administration awarded $1,500,000 in tax credits and loans to construction companies that wanted to build water systems and wastewater treatment facilities, but did not specify which companies were eligible.
The Trump plan would allow the government to use some of that money for those projects.
For instance, the White House says it would award $300 million for an upgrade of the New Jersey Port Authority’s wastewater treatment plant to meet new regulations, which include building a new wastewater treatment facility that would reduce nitrogen oxide emissions.
Trump says the federal credit is needed because “we have no choice but to go with our natural resource” and that the $2 billion would help cover the cost of the new plant.
Trump has previously said that he would build a “massive wall” along the U.S.-Mexico border to keep out illegal immigrants, a claim he has disputed.
The president’s budget calls for a wall along the entire southern border, with the goal of closing it to the number of people who cross into the U,D.C., area daily.
Trump is proposing to build what would be a “huge wall” that would stretch from New Mexico to California.
The proposal would cost $10 billion and take six years to complete.
Trump’s proposed budget also includes $3 billion for infrastructure improvements for the U-M System, the flagship school in Ann Arbor, Mich., which Trump says is “overburdened.”
Trump has criticized the state’s school system and the U of M system for not having enough resources to meet the demands of its students.
The U-m System is in the process of closing, though it will continue to operate until 2020.
The state is expected to close the schools in 2019, after spending $1 in federal funds and other state assistance to reopen them.
The new budget also would make the U’s football program ineligible for federal funds, but it would not prohibit the university from paying tuition for athletes who return from military service.
The budget calls on states to set aside $20 billion in emergency funding to help local governments cover construction costs and to provide assistance to small businesses.
But it does not specify how the money would be spent.