On July 16, the House Appropriations Committee approved the fiscal year 2022 Transportation, and Housing and Urban Development, and Related Agencies (THUD) funding bill on a 33-24 vote. The full Committee approved the FY22 THUD funding bill without any significant amendments to HUD programs.
Click below for an in-depth overview of the bill and CLPHA's comparative funding chart.
On July 12, 2021, the Subcommittee on Transportation, and Housing and Urban Development, and Related Agencies (THUD) held a markup on the Fiscal Year 2022 THUD Appropriations Bill. The draft FY22 House THUD funding bill was forwarded to the full Committee, without amendment.
The funding bill includes $56.5 billion for HUD programs – an increase of $6.8 billion above the FY21 enacted level, but a $12.2 billion decrease from the Biden Administration request.
The highlights of the FY22 House THUD funding levels include:
- $1 billion to fund 125,000 new housing vouchers targeted to individuals experiencing or at risk of homelessness, $1.385 billion for over 4,000 new units for seniors and persons with disabilities
- $8.64 billion for Public Housing, $834 million above FY21 enacted funding levels, including $3.4 billion to meet the full annual capital accrual need
- $1.85 billion in direct funding to states and local governments through the HOME Investment Partnership Program
- $205 million across HUD programs to improve energy and water efficiency and increase resiliency in public low-income housing
As the budget proposal move through the legislative process, these numbers could increase or decrease. CLPHA will continue to monitor through the entire process.
Click below for an in-depth overview of draft FY22 House THUD Appropriations bill and CLPHA's comparative funding chart.
On May 28, 2021, the Biden Administration released its full fiscal year 2022 Budget Proposal (FY22) for the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD). The Administration had previously released a “skinny” budget in early April with a broad overview of its funding priorities. The $68.7 billion request is a $9 billion or 15 percent increase from the FY21 budget enacted level.
In a complete and welcome reversal, the Biden HUD budget attempts to correct the funding and policy devastation and consequences from the previous four years. Core HUD programs are bolstered, new programs are proposed, and funding for some programs are at higher levels that have not been seen in years or ever.
Below is a review of the Administration-proposed funding levels for some HUD programs of interest and CLPHA's FY22 comparative funding chart, along with selected explanations from the HUD congressional justifications (CJs) and explanations from the HUD budget appendix (Appendix).