When Will the Trump Administration Stop Taking Paper Towels?

The Trump administration has taken more paper towels from the shelves of the convenience store chain Atlantic Paper towels than any previous administration, according to a new study from the University of California, Irvine.

The paper towels used by Americans were used in at least 20 percent of all meals eaten at federal, state and local agencies in 2016, according the report, released Monday by the University’s Center for Health and the Environment.

It’s the largest percentage of paper towels in the country’s food supply, and the study found that in 2016 federal agencies used at least 1.3 million metric tons of paper towel.

But the paper towels were mostly used in restaurants, restaurants in the Department of Homeland Security, and in other agencies.

The use of paper products has been a big concern for many food companies, as paper towels are less environmentally friendly than other food-grade paper.

And they are expensive, with paper towels costing about $1 per roll, or roughly one pound, according a 2016 study by the National Center for Policy Analysis.

But in an effort to cut down on waste, the Food and Drug Administration in March 2016 approved a new plastic bottle cap, designed to help prevent spills and prevent paper towels being flushed into waterways.

But it was unclear if that would make the paper towel a better option for agencies like the U.S. Forest Service and the Environmental Protection Agency.

The new study found the agency used about 3.3 billion paper towels a year.

And it also found that the paper products that are most often used at the agency are those that are already in use, according.

The researchers also found some paper towels that were being used at state and county level, but that was not the case.