The U.N. General Assembly on Tuesday approved a $2.6 trillion bill that will help finance U.M.A.’s massive infrastructure project.

The $1.2 trillion measure will be a boon for the global financial system and its residents, but it also poses new challenges for the U-M system.

The university’s board of trustees approved the bill in a unanimous vote, sending it to President Tim Wolfe’s desk.

The bill will create a new fund to pay for new infrastructure projects in the U.-M system and the country as a whole.

The fund will be called the American Infrastructure Fund, or AIF.

It will be funded by a $1,500 annual tuition fee.

The fund will pay for roads, bridges, water and sewer systems, and other infrastructure projects.

It also includes money to support the UMC’s global science research programs, including the School of Medicine and Health Sciences.

The AIF will be paid for in part by taxes levied on international companies that operate on U.s. soil.

The new U.B.C. student-housing program, which is funded by the AIF, has also been supported by a portion of the Aif.

Wolfe said in a statement the new fund will help U. mains infrastructure.

“The U. and the world are stronger when we are more united, not less,” he said.

Wolfes office said that U- mains transportation is a major source of income for the university.

It said it will be “an essential component of our economic future.”

The U-mains economy is expected to grow by $1 trillion in 2021, according to a study by Moody’s Investors Service.

The U- M bill is the first time since the late 1960s that an international financial institution has been designated a global financial institution, though it is not clear if the measure will have an impact on the Umains debt.

U- murals of U. s presidents are the only symbols of U- mans history.