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 Federal Highway Administration Federal Highway Administration Federal Highway Administration
 The mission of the Federal Highway Administration (FHWA) is to improve mobility on our Nation’s Highways through national leadership, innovation, and program delivery.  Highways are the critical link in our Nation's transportation system, as virtually every trip we take and every good consumed passes over a road at some point.  The challenge is to preserve and improve the 160,000-mile National Highway System, which includes the Interstate System and other roads of importance for national defense and mobility, while also improving highway safety, minimizing traffic congestion, and protecting the environment on these and other key facilities.  Through surface transportation programs, innovative financing mechanisms, and increased use of innovative pavement and highway operational technology, FHWA will increase the efficiency by which people and goods move throughout the Nation, and improve the efficiency of highway and road connections to other transportation modes.  The FY 2010 budget includes $41.8 billion in budgetary resources and will allow the FHWA to address these challenges and support Departmental efforts towards the achievement of its strategic goals and performance targets, specifically in new key focus areas:  passenger vehicle occupants, non-occupants (pedestrians, cyclists, etc.), motorcycle riders, and large trucks and buses.
 
 

Federal Highway Administration Budget 1/

(Dollars In Millions)

 

 2008
Actual

2009
Enacted
Omnibus

2009
Enacted
Total

 2010
Budget

Federal-Aid Highways Obligation Limitation

39,577 2/

40,700

40,700

5,000

Revenue Aligned Budget Authority (RABA) -- within limitation

631

0

0

0

Subtotal:  Federal-Aid Highways Obligation Limitation

40,208

40,700

40,700

5,000

Exempt Mandatory Federal-Aid Highways

739

739

739

739

Federal-Aid Highways, General Fund Share

0

0

0

36,107

Limitation on Admin Expenses

[378]

[390]

[390]

[415]

Highway Infrastructure Investment, Recovery Act

0

0

27,500

0

Emergency Relief Supplemental General Fund (GF)

1,045

0

0

0

Appalachian Development Highway System (GF)

16

10

10

0

Miscellaneous Appropriations (GF)

14

167

167

0

TOTAL

  42,021

41,616

69,116

41,846

1/ Brackets [ ] indicate non-add entries.  Amounts may not add to totals due to rounding.
2/ Reflects a net $1.008 billion flex funding transfer to FTA.  In FY 2008, the total enacted Federal-Aid Highways obligation limitation was $41.2 billion.

 
 

Summary of Federal-aid Highways FY 2010 Increases and Decreases

(Dollars In Millions)

 

Federal-Aid Highways Obligation Limitation

Exempt Mandatory Federal-Aid Highways

 

 

Total

FY 2009 Base (Omnibus)

40,700

739

41,439

Pay Inflation Adjustments

8

0

8

Non-Pay Inflation Adjustments

1

0

1

Annualization of FY 2009 Initiatives

0

0

0

Non-recurring Costs or Savings

0

0

0

Base Re-engineering, Reductions, or Adjustments

398

0

398

FY 2010 Current Services Levels

41,107

739

41,846

FY 2010 Budget

41,107

739

41,846

 
 

FY 2010 Budget

The Safe, Accountable, Flexible, Efficient Transportation Equity Act: A Legacy for Users (SAFETEA-LU), was enacted August 10, 2005 and expires on September 30, 2009.  The Administration is developing a comprehensive approach for surface transportation reauthorization.  Consequently, the Budget contains no policy recommendations for programs subject to reauthorization, including highway programs.  Instead, the Budget displays baseline funding levels for all surface transportation programs.

To reflect the growing imbalance between projected Highway Trust Fund (HTF) revenues and baseline spending in the most transparent manner, the Budget shows only the HTF funding that can be supported while maintaining positive annual cash balances in the Trust Fund.  The remaining spending compared to the baseline is shown as discretionary budget authority from the General Fund.  Specifically, for FY 2010 the budget includes $5.0 billion in new contract authority and obligation limitation in the existing Federal-aid Highways account and $36.1 billion in a new Federal-aid Highways General Fund share account.  Again, this presentation does not represent the Administration’s recommended funding levels or a budgeting approach for the upcoming reauthorization.  Rather, it is intended to accurately depict the condition of the HTF and recognize that, under current law, maintaining baseline spending would require support from the General Fund.

 
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