The policy, criticized for scaring immigrants out of using their benefits, was supposed to go into effect on October 15.
The new plan could save $4.5 billion, while taking SNAP from 8,000 families.
The Golden State is the last to include adults and children with disabilities among the populations eligible for food assistance support.
New analysis shows that seniors and residents of some states will suffer the most from a proposal to redefine SNAP eligibility.
The USDA is set to propose a rule that will redefine SNAP eligibility and potentially rescind free school lunch from more than 200,000 children.
Now we'll never know how much money the Walmarts of the world make from taxpayer-funded benefits. Because it's "confidential."
The bill would expand benefits for the elderly, disabled, and homeless—but only some restaurants will participate.
A ruling in FMI vs. Argus Leader could mean that the public will learn more about which grocery companies generate the most income from SNAP.
That's a big step forward for food access, but may amount to a double subsidy for the companies.