• $166 billion in another round of economic impact payments that will go directly to Americans.
• $600 stimulus checks for people who start phasing out at $75,000 income and $1,200 for married couples phasing out at $150,000 income, plus $600 for each dependent child.
• Wording that taxpayers without a Social Security number are not eligible to receive stimulus payments unless they are married to a spouse who has a Social Security number or have children with them. The provision fixes a problem in the first Covid-19 relief bill that excluded stimulus payments to families that included both citizens and undocumented people.
• $120 billion in unemployment insurance.
• An additional $300 per week in benefits for the unemployed, until March 14.
• An expansion of the Pandemic Unemployment Assistance program, which extended coverage to the self-employed, gig workers and others in non-traditional jobs.
• An expansion of the Pandemic Emergency Unemployment Benefit program, which provides additional weeks of federal unemployment benefits to those who exhaust their state benefits
• Extension of a tax credit to employers who provide paid sick leave.
• $284 billion in loans through the Paycheck Protection Program.
• $20 billion for grants under the Economic Disaster Loan Program.
• $15 billion for struggling live event venues. There is a $2 billion reserve for eligible entities that do not employ more than 50 full-time employees.
• $15 billion in subsidies to employees of passenger air carriers, passed on to workers through each carrier. Provides $1 billion in grants to contractor employees.
• $10 billion to help keep child care centers open.
• $10 million for the National Child Traumatic Stress Network.
• A 15% increase in benefits for six months for beneficiaries of the Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program, or food stamps, at a cost of $13 billion. SNAP eligibility is also expanded for some students, including those who qualify for federal or state work studies.
• $5 million to expand a SNAP online shopping program.
• $400 million for the emergency food assistance program, to be used until September 30, for food banks and pantries.
• Covered emergency costs for child nutrition programs, such as school meals and food programs for children and adults, during the pandemic.
• $175 million for additional emergency food assistance through the USDA for older Americans, including $7 million for tribal nutritional assistance.
• $614 million to Puerto Rico and American Samoa for nutritional assistance, including $14 million for the Commonwealth of the Northern Mariana Islands.
• $11 billion to the USDA to help agricultural producers, growers and processors.
• $100 million to support specialty crop growers and address supply chain issues.
• $100 million to support local farmers, farmers’ markets and others disrupted by the pandemic, through the Local Farmers Markets Program.
• No more surprise billings for emergencies and scheduled care.
• $1.25 billion to support research and clinical trials related to the long-term effects of COVID-19.
• $4.25 billion to provide increased mental health and addictions services and supports.
• A one-time, one-year Medicare physician fee schedule increase of 3.75%.
• $20 billion to purchase more vaccines and therapeutics.
• $8.75 billion to help distribute vaccines.
• $22 billion to states to pay for testing and tracing efforts.
• $25 billion in rental assistance and an extension of the eviction moratorium until the end of January next year.
• Up to $2 billion through states for families with funeral expenses due to COVID-19 through December 31. The bill requires the Federal Emergency Management Agency to provide this assistance and waives a 25% match otherwise required by the state.
• $54.3 billion in emergency relief funds for K-12 schools. This will include repairing school facilities and improving heating, ventilation and air conditioning projects to improve indoor air quality. The funds will also help address learning loss among students.
• $4 billion for a school relief fund administered by governors. Of that amount, $2.75 billion will go to grants for non-public schools. States are prohibited from using the money for school vouchers or tax-credit scholarship programs.
• $22.7 billion for emergency assistance to colleges and universities, including $908 million for grants to for-profit colleges and $1.7 billion for historically black colleges and universities, tribal colleges and institutions serving minorities.
• $7 billion for increased access to high-speed internet, including $3.2 billion in an emergency fund for access for low-income families through the FCC and $1 billion for a tribal fund for broadband.
• $819 million for outlying areas and schools operated and funded by the Bureau of Indian Education and tribal colleges and universities.
• $2 billion to help cover airport operating costs, including economic relief for concessionaires.
• $10 billion for state departments of transportation that can be used to replace lost funds with other sources of revenue.
• $1 billion for Amtrak and prevents any further employee furloughs.
• $14 billion in support for public transit systems.
• Phase out the use of hydrofluorocarbons (HFCs), a potent class of greenhouse gases used in refrigerators and air conditioners, by 85% over the next 15 years.
• $35.2 billion in research and development for a clean energy bill for the next decade on technologies that fight climate change such as energy storage, carbon capture, among others.
• A delay in the planned elimination of renewable energy and investment tax credits.
What’s left of the stimulus bill:
• Student loan relief: The package does not extend the suspension of interest and payments on student loans, which is due to expire at the end of January.
• Direct Aid to State and Local Governments: Democrats have searched in vain for billions in new funding for cash-strapped state and local governments. But it allows any states with unused CARES Act dollars to spend those dollars in 2021 instead of returning the remaining funds at the end of that month.
• Liability protections: Republicans have unsuccessfully sought legal protections for business owners from COVID-related lawsuits when employees fall ill.
UPDATE: This post has been updated to reflect the Senate vote.
CORRECTION: This article has been updated to correct the Senate vote.