USCF Benefit Programs
The federal government maintains 83 different welfare programs. Include all state welfare programs and that number jumps to more than 600. Federal spending on entitlements and welfare typically requires up to 80% of the total federal budget every year. Payouts for all welfare programs were in excess of $1.5 trillion in FY 2022. State and local spending on welfare programs has become the single highest expense in most states with more than $800 billion paid out in 2022.
Welfare is an enormous bureaucracy that is inefficient and overly expensive to maintain. America’s welfare programs required recipients to persist in their impoverished status in order to maintain their benefits. If a member obtaining support from current welfare programs attempts to improve their quality of life, they are quickly removed from their safety net. America’s current structure results in generations of families and ever-increasing numbers of single parents completely dependent on welfare, stuck in a substandard government-subsidized way of life.
Under USCF, the structure and implementation of all former welfare programs are incorporated into a single system that solves the dysfunction of America’s current welfare structure. The Supplemental Income Benefit (SIB) is the primary USCF program available to members which replaces all former welfare programs. Most USCF programs are paid out to members as needed through their SIB in the form of Supplemental Income Pay (SIP). Other USCF programs provide payouts similar to SIP; examples include Disability Income Pay (DIP), Retirement Income Pay (RIP), and Unemployed Support Pay (USP). USCF benefit programs are summarized on the web pages tabbed below including the following:Disabled Income Benefit (DIB)
Homeowners Benefit (HOB)
Small Business Benefit (SSB)
Supplemental Income Benefit (SIB)
Retirement Income Benefit (RIB)
Unemployed Support Benefit (USB)
Read about the USCF Supplemental Income Benefit.
Return to the USCF Reform for America.