GovTrack’s Bill Summary
We don’t have a summary available yet.
The bill’s title was written by the bill’s sponsor. H.R. stands for House of Representatives bill.
We don’t have a summary available yet.
The summary below was written by the Congressional Research Service, which is a nonpartisan division of the Library of Congress.
The summary below was written by the House Republican Conference, which is the caucus of Republicans in the House of Representatives.
This summary can be found at http://www.gop.gov/bill/113/1/hr933.
FY 2013 government operations have been funded under a continuing resolution that passed the House on September 13, 2012 and was enacted into law on September 28, 2013. The CR continues the FY 2012 policies, which were enacted in PL 112-112-55, PL 112-74, and parts of PL 112-77, through March 27, 2013. It is important to note that the current continuing resolution and future appropriations acts are subject to the Budget Control Act of 2011, including the lower discretionary spending caps and the automatic across the board cuts that went into effect on March 1, 2013. Because of the impact that both a continuing resolution and the sequester will have on the military, H.R. 933 includes full-year appropriations bills for the Department of Defense, military construction, and the Department of Veterans Affairs, which will allow the military and Department of Veterans Affairs to move forward with funding for critical national security needs, health and quality of life programs for armed forces and families as well as for our veterans. For more information, see the Committee on Appropriations at http://appropriations.house.gov/news/documentsingle.aspx?DocumentID=321979.
 See H.J.Res. 117
 See id. PL 112-55 contained the Agriculture, Rural Development, Food and Drug Administration and Related Agencies Appropriations, the Commerce Justice Science and Related Agencies Appropriations Act, and the Transportation Housing and Urban Development and Related Agencies Appropriations Act. PL 112-74 contained the remaining nine appropriations acts.
H. R. 933 includes the full-year FY 2013 Department of Defense, military construction, Department of Veterans Affairs appropriations bills. Remaining government operations will continue to be funded at FY 2012 levels as provided by H.J.Res. 117 and amended by the American Taxpayer Relief Act of 2012. In addition, H.R. 933, contains a general provision enforcing the sequester, as required by the Budget Control Act of 2011. Finally, certain anomalies are contained in the bill to maintain good government, enact recessions, and make other technical changes. For the full text of H.R. 933 and the explanatory statement, click here.
 (See H.R. 5856 and 5854).
 Anomalies are exceptions to the formula used for calculating budget authority at certain levels. For more information see CRS Report titled: FY 2013 Continuing Resolution: Analysis of Components and Congressional Action, page 7.
CBO reported that enacting H.R. 933 would result in $984 billion in new budget authority.
The House Democratic Caucus does not provide summaries of bills.
So, yes, we display the House Republican Conference’s summaries when available even if we do not have a Democratic summary available. That’s because we feel it is better to give you as much information as possible, even if we cannot provide every viewpoint.
We’ll be looking for a source of summaries from the other side in the meanwhile.
The bill contains the following citations to other parts of U.S. law:
Slip laws refer to enacted bills and joint resolutions in their original form as enacted by Congress, that is, before other laws amend them. Slip laws are cited as “Public Law XXX-YYY”, where XXX is the number of the Congress in which the bill or resolution was introduced.
The United States Code is the compilation of permanent laws enacted by Congress. Temporary and other non-permanent laws do not appear in the United States Code. (About half of the United States Code is the law itself, called positive law. The other half is merely a compilation of the laws but has no legal significance.)
The United States Statutes at Large is the compilation of all laws enacted by Congress.