What are the rules for the state’s $1.3 trillion COVID-19 relief fund?

With President Trump promising that the state would receive a $1 trillion package of relief by the end of the year, the state is now grappling with how to finance that money.

The Trump administration has already committed to sending a record $1,700 per household per person to the state, up from $800 per household today.

But the president has not set a specific date for when the state will receive a matching contribution.

The state also needs to figure out how to cover the cost of caring for people with COVID and the thousands of deaths it’s caused.

The administration is still determining how much money the state can spend to help people with serious illnesses, and it could still have to take on the burden of caring the COVID victims.

As the state struggles to come up with the money, the governor has been working with some of the most conservative Republicans in the state to help them navigate the new rules and avoid backlash from Democrats and other opponents of the state doing business with the federal government.

For example, Republicans in Texas and Louisiana have already taken to the Hill to warn of the potential political backlash from Democratic lawmakers if they try to pass legislation that would expand Medicaid coverage to millions of Texans without insurance.

The governors of the states have been meeting with the governors of other states to try to figure how they can work together on a solution, including New York, Massachusetts and Washington, D.C.

But many Democrats have been wary of giving up their control of state legislatures, which are controlled by Republicans.

A few have even called on Trump to stop his administration from providing federal money to the states, but they’ve so far resisted the call.

On Thursday, the House Appropriations Committee announced that the House would hold a vote to begin negotiations on the COIDS-19 emergency funding, which would be passed by the full House of Representatives and signed into law by the president.

The vote would also likely put the state on the brink of a potentially crippling default.

Democrats say that could force them to either cut aid or face a primary challenge from a group of Republican state lawmakers who want to block the federal money.

Democrats are also wary of allowing the president to impose a partial government shutdown, and they have said that the money could not be used to pay for federal mandates.

But they are also concerned about the costs of covering the COIDs-19 victims.

In New York City, the city has already been forced to cut back on hiring because of COIDS patients in need of medical care, and Mayor Bill de Blasio has called the state of New York “a disgrace.”

He said Thursday that he would use his executive authority to ask the president not to send any more federal money, but he did not rule out asking for a debt ceiling increase.

Democrats have criticized the president for trying to use the COI money to “spend money on the political campaign of the President of the United States.”

The Trump Administration is working with state and local governments to provide assistance to the COHAD victims and their families, said spokeswoman Sarah Smith in an email.

But, she added, there will be no direct federal funding to the cities.