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What are the Federal Budget Actuals for FY 2016?

From US Treasury Monthly Report for September 2016.

Total Federal Outlays: $3.85 trillion

Total Federal Receipts: $3.27 trillion

Federal Deficit: $587 billion

Total Federal Debt: $19.5 trillion

Details of Budgeted vs. Actual Outlays for FY 2016

Budget of the United States Government

Definition: Every year in February the President of the United States is required to send to Congress a budget request for the fiscal year that begins the following October.

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FY18 Federal Budget   also: Spending Budget  

 

Recent and budgeted headline federal budget numbers in the FY18 Budget including overall revenue, deficit, and debt.

$ trillion nom
2016201720182019202020212022
  Revenue3.33.63.94.14.34.60.0 
  Federal Deficit0.60.50.50.50.50.60.0 
  Other Borrowing0.80.10.30.30.20.2-23.2 
  Gross Federal Debt19.520.120.921.722.423.20.0 
source: actual budgeted estimated

Click for Budget Detail

FY18 Federal Budget Pie Chart

2015   2016   2017   2018   2019   2020   2021   2022  

FY18 Federal Budget: Revenue by Type

Recent and budgeted federal revenue in the FY18 Budget
for major federal revenue types.

$ trillion nom
201620172018
  Income Taxes1.82.22.4 
  Social Insurance Taxes1.11.11.2 
  Ad valorem Taxes0.20.20.3 
  Fees and Charges0.00.00.0 
source: actual budgeted estimated

Click for Budget Detail

Notes

Data Sources: Federal Revenue from Budget of the United States Government.

For a discussion of the sources of the government revenue data used here read How We Got the Data for usgovernmentspending.com.

Budget Updates: The president’s budget is typically published each year in February.

Other budgets:
FY86 FY87 FY88 FY89 FY90 FY91 FY92 FY93 FY94 FY95 FY96 FY97 FY98 FY99 FY00 FY01 FY02 FY03 FY04 FY05 FY06 FY07 FY08 FY09 FY10 FY11 FY12 FY13 FY14 FY15 FY16 FY17

Federal Budget in History

in dollars

in percent GDP

1863 - Gross federal debt exceeded $1 billion for first time.

1865 - Federal spending exceeded $1 billion for first time.

1914 - Federal spending exceeded $1 billion for second time.

1918 - Gross federal debt exceeded $10 billion for first time.

1921 - Bureau of the Budget established by Budget and Accounting Act.

1943 - Gross federal debt exceeded $100 billion for first time.

1970 - Office of Management and Budget created.

1982 - Gross federal debt exceeded $1 trillion for first time.

1987 - Federal spending exceeded $1 trillion for first time.

2009 - Gross federal debt exceeded $10 trillion for first time.

1792 - Federal debt at 35 percent GDP.

1795 - Federal spending at two percent GDP.

1854 - Federal debt at one percent GDP.

1865 - Federal spending at 13 percent GDP at height of Civil War.

1867 - Federal debt at 32 percent GDP after Civil War.

1907 - Federal spending at 2.2 percent GDP.

1913 - Federal debt at 7.5 percent GDP.

1919 - Federal spending at 24 percent GDP at height of World War I.

1919 - Federal debt at 35 percent GDP after World War I.

1929 - Federal spending at 3.7 percent GDP.

1929 - Federal debt at 16 percent GDP.

1945 - Federal spending at 48 percent GDP at height of World War II.

1946 - Federal debt at 122 percent GDP after World War II.

1951 - Federal spending at 14.4 percent GDP.

1981 - Federal debt at 32 percent GDP.

1982 - Federal spending at 23 percent GDP.

1995 - Federal debt at 66 percent GDP.

2000 - Federal spending at 18 percent GDP.

2009 - Federal spending at 24 percent GDP.

2011 - Federal debt at 97 percent GDP.

Federal Budget Process

This Budget of the United States Government starts the annual “budget process” that ends when Congress passes and the president signs the annual appropriations bills or continuing resolutions to fund the federal government for another fiscal year.

On this page you can see headline numbers for budgeted revenue (or “receipts”), deficits, and also for major revenue types. Click here for details of receipts by function for the next five years.

Source: Budget of the United States Government.

Top Revenue Requests:

Find DEFICIT stats and history.

US BUDGET overview and pie chart.

Find NATIONAL DEBT today.

DOWNLOAD revenue data.

See FEDERAL BUDGET breakdown and estimated vs. actual.

Check INCOME TAX details and history.

See BAR CHARTS of revenue.

Check STATE revenue: CA NY TX FL and compare.

See REVENUE ANALYSIS briefing.

See REVENUE HISTORY briefing.

Take a COURSE at Taxes 101.

Make your own CUSTOM CHART.

Revenue Data Sources

Revenue data is from official government sources.

Gross Domestic Product data comes from US Bureau of Economic Analysis and measuringworth.com.

Detailed table of revenue data sources here.

Federal revenue data begins in 1792.

State and local revenue data begins in 1890.

State and local revenue data for individual states begins in 1957.

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Next Data Update

> Federal Budget FY18

> data update schedule.

Data Sources for 2015_2022:

Sources for 2015:

GDP, GO: GDP, GO Sources
Federal: Fed. Budget: Hist. Tables 2.1, 2.4, 2.5, 7.1
State and Local: State and Local Gov. Finances
'Guesstimated' by projecting the latest change in reported revenue forward to future years

Sources for 2022:

GDP, GO: GDP, GO Sources
Federal: Fed. Budget: Hist. Tables 2.1, 2.4, 2.5, 7.1
State and Local: State and Local Gov. Finances
'Guesstimated' by projecting the latest change in reported revenue forward to future years

> data sources for other years
> data update schedule.

FY18 Budget Blueprint Released

On March 16, 2018 the Trump administration issued a Budget Blueprint outlining proposed changes to "discretionary" spending for Fiscal Year 2018. The following table shows the major changes to Budget Authority in excess of $2 billion per agency.

AgencyFY18 Change
in $ billion
Agriculture-4.7
Defense+52.4
Education-9.2
Health and
Human Services
-12.6
Homeland
Security
+2.8
HUD-6.2
Justice-4.0
Labor-2.5
State and Intl Aid-10.9
Veterans+4.4
EPA-2.6

Because usgovernmentspending spending data is based on Historical Table 3.2, it shows spending by function rather than by agency. Until Table 3.2 is published in the final version of the FY18 budget we cannot exactly predict how the Table 3.2 numbers will change at the subfunction level.

But we have applied the Budget Blueprint budget authority changes into the budgeted FY18 outlays by guessing the application of agency level changes to subfunction changes to give a rough feeling of what the Trump changes look like. You can check out what is going on here or here.

The numbers will change when the final FY18 federal budget numbers come out.

Tax links

us dataus chartdeficit/gdptaxes/gdpdebt/gdpus gdpus real gdpbreakdownfederalstatelocal201520162017californianew yorktexas

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usgovernmentrevenue.com was designed and executed by:

Christopher Chantrill.

Email here.


presented by Christopher Chantrill

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