Dr. Margaret Martin gives a high five to Kyntrell Powell, 6, on Jan. 20, 2016, at Advance Community Health in southeast Raleigh. Advocates for low-income children fear nonprofit agencies that receive federal funding, such as Advance Community Health, could lose money if the U.S. Senate’s tax overhaul proposal leads to reduced spending on health services.
Dr. Margaret Martin gives a high five to Kyntrell Powell, 6, on Jan. 20, 2016, at Advance Community Health in southeast Raleigh. Advocates for low-income children fear nonprofit agencies that receive federal funding, such as Advance Community Health, could lose money if the U.S. Senate’s tax overhaul proposal leads to reduced spending on health services. Chuck Liddy cliddy@newsobserver.com
Dr. Margaret Martin gives a high five to Kyntrell Powell, 6, on Jan. 20, 2016, at Advance Community Health in southeast Raleigh. Advocates for low-income children fear nonprofit agencies that receive federal funding, such as Advance Community Health, could lose money if the U.S. Senate’s tax overhaul proposal leads to reduced spending on health services. Chuck Liddy cliddy@newsobserver.com

NC child advocates predict painful spending cuts will follow new tax law

December 04, 2017 05:44 PM