The federal government will no longer send emergency aid to Flint, Michigan. It's now up to the state to pay for bottled water, filters and other supplies for residents dealing with contaminated water.
State officials have stressed residents won't experience any loss of water services.
"August 14 is just a date on the calendar, and as Governor Snyder has said, we will make decisions based on science, not arbitrary dates," Capt. Chris Kelenske, deputy state director of Emergency Management and Homeland Security, said in a statement.
On January 16, President Obama declared a federal state of emergency in Flint. Since then, the Federal Emergency Management Agency has supplied the city with over 20 million liters of bottled water and 50,000 water filters. The federal government paid for 75 percent of those costs.
The aid was due to expire in April, but Michigan Gov. Rick Snyder asked for an extension.
In March, an independent task force appointed by Snyder blamed the city's water troubles mostly on a state agency called the Michigan Department of Environmental Quality. The 116-page report described a "story of government failure, intransigence, unpreparedness, delay, inaction and environmental injustice."