Under federal law, a household may be able to repay less than the full amount of CalFresh`s excessive benefits by getting a SNAP “compromise” approved or by settling over-indebtedness if it believes the budget will not be able to repay them within three years. According to the Food Research and Action Center (FRAC), a state`s policy of compromise could take one form among others. A good model is the Complementary Security Program (SSI) directive, which waives over-indebtedness if the beneficiary was not responsible and if the repayment null and bound the purpose of the program or would be “contrary to justice and good conscience” (i.e., harshness). [20 C.F.R. § 416.550.] SNSF said the idea “has some value” and that states already have the power to implement such a model. [See 65 Fed.Reg. 41752, 41765 (6). July 2000).] A SNAP government program could also agree to compromise any right whose household income was below a certain percentage of the federal poverty line. Payment in instalments can protect a person who is not currently receiving any CalFresh benefits from taxes, social security or other interceptions. [MPP § 20-403.2.] However, if a household misses an agreed payment and has an intentional violation of the program (API), the County can collect a new payment plan and does not need to agree on this. [MPP § 63-801.722 (b) (3).] For other non-API claims, if the budget misses payments, California requires the county to authorize a new payment plan if the household overlaps with missed payments.