In recent months, a number of high-profile health and health care policies and appointments in Washington have been dominated by the administration of President Donald Trump.
On May 31, Trump nominated Tom Price, a former Republican congressman from Georgia, to be Secretary of Health and Human Services.
He is expected to soon be confirmed by the Senate.
A few weeks later, Price withdrew his nomination to become Health and Education Secretary, after Senate Democrats refused to move on his nomination.
The Senate confirmed a second former Republican lawmaker, Ben Carson, to the Cabinet.
Carson is a pediatric orthopedic surgeon and pediatric orthopaedic neurosurgeon who has been an outspoken critic of the Trump administration.
The president’s picks are just the latest sign of how he is reshaping the nation’s health care system.
A review of the federal government’s policies since Trump was elected in November 2016 shows that he has put a lot of emphasis on how the nation spends and regulates health care.
But there are also several areas where the Trump presidency has not changed dramatically from previous administrations.
One of those is dental care.
The administration has not altered its approach to the care of dental care since the George W. Bush administration.
In fact, the administration has been taking steps to increase the number of dental students who are trained.
In recent years, the Obama administration instituted a program called the National Dental Education Opportunity Program (NDEP) to help students who were underrepresented in higher education.
Under the NDEP, the federal agency charged with providing dental services to low-income students enrolled in community colleges and universities was awarded $300 million in grants to help pay for dental school.
But since the Trump government began slashing dental programs, NDEP funding has been reduced to $300,000, and the federal office responsible for administering the program has been defunded.
Some dental schools have also been closing.
In June, the Department of Health & Human Services announced that it was ending the program, which offered dental clinics to low and moderate income students.
In 2018, the Office of Student Success, which provides training to high school students to become dental students, announced it was shutting down.
Under Trump, the Trump Administration has made clear that it intends to reduce the number and scope of dental programs in schools, while increasing enrollment and funding for dental students.
Trump’s administration also has made some changes to the federal dental program.
Under President Barack Obama, the National Association of State Dental Officers had an annual budget of $7.3 billion, but under Trump, that has dropped to $4.4 billion.
The Trump administration has also cut funding to dental school programs in some states, including in California and New York.
In a statement to The Washington Post, the state of New York said it would reduce funding to the state’s dentists by 20 percent, with the goal of eliminating the program by 2022.
“Our dental program has seen its funding cut, our state is no longer able to provide a dental program in our state,” New York State DDS Secretary Deborah Eckerly told the Post.
In addition to dentistry programs, the White House has also made changes to other federal health care programs that are critical to the American health care workforce.
For example, the United States Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia has issued a series of rulings that are a step in the right direction for the nation, including one that found that the Trump HHS did not have the authority to deny federal funding for Planned Parenthood.
Under this ruling, the government had to give up its ability to withhold federal funding from Planned Parenthood because it had violated a ban on federal funding to any organization that performs abortions.
This ruling was based on the Obama Administration’s interpretation of Title IX, which prohibits sex discrimination in education programs.
Under that interpretation, it was a violation of Title VII of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, which protects transgender students from discrimination in employment.
The Supreme Court is expected later this month to take up the Trump v.
That case involves the Trump Department of Labor’s decision to withhold $15 billion from an employer that violated a federal law prohibiting employers from discriminating on the basis of sexual orientation and gender identity.
Under federal law, the employer could have appealed to the Supreme Court, which could have overturned the ruling.
Instead, the decision was sent back to the Department for further consideration.
The decision came a month after the Trump Office of Management and Budget released a report outlining plans to cut $4 billion from other federal agencies, including the National Institutes of Health.
The White House and Congress have been unable to come up with a plan to offset the $4-billion cut.
In March, the Supreme Judicial Court ruled that the U.S. Court of Civil Appeals could not review the Trump-era HHS decision to cut the number by $4 million.
The government had argued that the court was required to consider the decision because of the president