The TAGGS CFDA Information Report provides detailed award information for a single CFDA Program. The data provided is from FY 2008 or from the start date of data collection through the present. For information prior to FY 2008, please use the TAGGS Advanced Search.
In the top display you will see the name of the CFDA program, agency, assistance type, and any popular name it might use, along with the 5-digit CFDA number.
CFDA Programs consisting of Direct Payment Awards may not contain links to additional recipient and award information. Direct Payment data is often collected as aggregated payments to a state to protect the personal information of the assistance recipients.
Along with the bar chart broken up by Issue Date or Funding Fiscal Year, there is also an exportable table below that groups by Issue Date or Funding Fiscal Year and shows the recipient name, state, award number, award title and amount from each award action.
By using the radio buttons, you may view data by the Issue Date Fiscal Year of by Funding Fiscal Year. In most cases, the Issue Date and Funding Fiscal Years coincide, although in some cases, delays in issuing an award and award close outs will cause the Issue Date of an award to be outside the of the Funding Fiscal Year.
Table data can be exported by choosing one of the export-format icons located at the top right of the table. Export file formats include:
The two Fiscal Year (FY) viewing options are:
|Issue Date FY||The FY in which the award action Occurred|
|Funding FY||The FY in which the award action Funded|
To enter Keyboard Support and Web Page Reader Support for the report results grid view, you will need to press Ctrl Shift G
|Move through rows||← ↑ ↓ →|
|Next page||SHIFT PAGE DOWN|
|Previous page||SHIFT PAGE UP|
|Move through column headers and data fields||TAB|
|Sort ASC/DESC when a column header is selected||ENTER|
Objectives: The objective of the Children’s Health Insurance Program is to provide funds to States to enable them to maintain and expand child health assistance to uninsured, low-income children, and at a state option, low-income pregnant women and legal immigrants, primarily by three methods: (1) obtain health insurance coverage that meets the requirements in Section 2103 relating to the amount, duration, and scope of benefits; (2) expand eligibility for children under the State's Medicaid program; and (3) or a combination of the two. The objective of the Connecting Kids to Coverage (CKC) Outreach and Enrollment Grants is to reduce the number of children eligible for Medicaid, CHIP and insurance affordability programs who are not enrolled and improve retention of those who are already enrolled. The latest cohort of cooperative agreements was authorized under Section 3004(a) of the Helping Ensure Access for Little Ones, Toddlers and Hopeful Youth by Keeping Insurance Delivery Stable Act (referred to as the HEALTHY KIDS Act and included in Pub. L. 115-120). CMS awarded a total of $48,000,000 million to eligible entities, including states, local governments, schools, health care providers, community-based, non-profit organizations and Indian tribes or tribal consortiums, tribal organizations, urban Indian organizations receiving funds under title V of the Indian Health Care Improvement Act (25 U.S.C. 1651 et seq.), and Indian Health Service providers;. These grants support outreach strategies aimed at increasing enrollment of eligible children in Medicaid and the Children’s Health Insurance Program (CHIP), emphasizing activities tailored to communities where eligible children and families reside and enlisting community leaders and programs that serve eligible children and families. They also fund activities designed to help families understand application procedures and health coverage opportunities under Medicaid and CHIP. In addition the Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services (CMS) also made awards of $6 million exclusively for Indian health care providers and tribal entities to conduct outreach and enrollment activities aimed at American Indians and Alaska Natives. Indian health care providers and tribal entities were permitted to apply for either or both funding opportunities as long as the work described was different in each proposal.