furnish assistance

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further, That the USAID Administrator may furnish assistance under
In a little-known corner of the United States Code, the 1961 Foreign Assistance Act, Congress gave the president extraordinary authority in times of humanitarian disaster: "[N]otwithstanding any other provision of this chapter or any other Act, the President is authorized to furnish assistance to any foreign country, international organization, or private voluntary organization, on such terms and conditions as he may determine, for international disaster relief and rehabilitation."
In 2005, the NACM Board of Directors proudly approved the establishment the NACM Scholarship Foundation, Inc., an entity that would furnish assistance to business credit professionals as they pursued credit education.
In section 301(c) of the 1961 Foreign Assistance Act (PL 87-195) as amended, Congress has directed that "No contributions by the United States shall be made to [UNRWA] except on the condition that [UNRWA] take all possible measures to assure that no part of the United States contribution shall be used to furnish assistance to any refugee who is receiving military training as a member of the so-called Palestine Liberation Army or any other guerrilla type organization or who has engaged in any act of terrorism." To fulfill a legislative mandate, we are reporting on State Department actions and UNRWA's implementation of procedures to address section 301(c).
The Foreign Assistance Act of 1961 (FAA) authorized the President to "furnish assistance, on such terms and conditions as he may determine, for voluntary population planning." See 22 U.S.C.
On the one hand, they face intense pressure from the US to furnish assistance in the campaign against terrorism, with all that that might entail by way of a possible US military attack against Iraq.
* No funding in this Act shall be used to furnish assistance to any country which is in default more than one year in payment to the U.S.
However, peer support programs can provide outlets for officers who are unwilling or not yet ready to seek professional help, make professional services acceptable to reluctant officers, and furnish assistance that only peers may have the time or understanding to provide.