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Government Spending: Public-to-Private Where the 2020 Budget Is Going to Be Spent Infographic

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This infographic illustrates the massive distribution of federal funding proposed in the 2020 US Federal Budget. The budget supports public and private sectors crucial to government programs. Both mandatory and discretionary spending are included. The US Congress will approve the budget and is represented at the top of this graphic. Once approved taxpayer money will steam from Congress to all the sectors and sub-sectors displayed. Data driven statistics display the huge sums of money a stake and the various sectors it goes to. The distribution of funds to these different sectors makes them vulnerable to waste, fraud and abuse. Government program fraud is possible in each sector. Investigators would like to prosecute those responsible for this fraud but the sheer volume of money involved makes it impossible to quickly track proper use. That is where the public comes in. Federal agencies rely on whistleblowers to report fraud, waste and abuse when it happens. Federal protection from retaliation and rewards for successful cases are provided to those who report. The 8 most common sectors for fraud and whistleblower opportunity exist in these areas; Healthcare system, Defense contracting, Education sector, Justice system, Transportation, Energy, Land Management and Housing. The infographic displays these sectors and includes the crucial sub-sectors that branch off from them. Government spending by sector is an important topic for the 2020 elections. Key issues will be discussed and based on the public private sector relationship. An infographic that easily displays and explains this relationship will be extremely useful.

Infographic created by LawsuitLegal.com: https://www.lawsuitlegal.com/government-money-public-private.php

This infographic illustrates the massive distribution of federal funding proposed in the 2020 US Federal Budget. The budget supports public and private sectors crucial to government programs. Both mandatory and discretionary spending are included. The US Congress will approve the budget and is represented at the top of this graphic. Once approved taxpayer money will steam from Congress to all the sectors and sub-sectors displayed. Data driven statistics display the huge sums of money a stake and the various sectors it goes to. The distribution of funds to these different sectors makes them vulnerable to waste, fraud and abuse. Government program fraud is possible in each sector. Investigators would like to prosecute those responsible for this fraud but the sheer volume of money involved makes it impossible to quickly track proper use. That is where the public comes in. Federal agencies rely on whistleblowers to report fraud, waste and abuse when it happens. Federal protection from retaliation and rewards for successful cases are provided to those who report. The 8 most common sectors for fraud and whistleblower opportunity exist in these areas; Healthcare system, Defense contracting, Education sector, Justice system, Transportation, Energy, Land Management and Housing. The infographic displays these sectors and includes the crucial sub-sectors that branch off from them. Government spending by sector is an important topic for the 2020 elections. Key issues will be discussed and based on the public private sector relationship. An infographic that easily displays and explains this relationship will be extremely useful. Infographic created by LawsuitLegal.com: https://www.lawsuitlegal.com/government-money-public-private.php

Score from the experts at Killer Visual Strategies

Visual Communication - 75%
Design - 85%
Content/Script - 80%
Usability - 80%

80%

Final Grade

This infographic provides a visual representation of proposed distribution of federal funding in 2020. This infographic uses a branching structure and icons to illustrate how money is distributed to primary sectors. The layout is fairly simple to navigate, although it might have been more effective to show the actual dollar amount allocated to each sector in the main flowchart, rather than listed together in small print in a callout at the bottom of the infographic. Or, alternatively, this information could be shown as a comparative bar chart so that the reader can compare the amounts easily. The visual elements of this infographic are clean and effective, and the illustrations clearly represent the various sectors. Overall, this infographic's visual style is a strong point, but the data is somewhat buried when it could be more effective if it were on display. We'd give this a B.

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