H.R. 2491 (104th): Seven-Year Balanced Budget Reconciliation Act of 1995

Overview

Introduced:

Oct 17, 1995
104th Congress, 1995–1996

Status:

Vetoed (No Override Attempt) on Dec 6, 1995

This bill was vetoed by the President on December 6, 1995 and Congress did not attempt an override before the end of the Congressional session.

Sponsor:

John Kasich

Representative for Ohio's 12th congressional district

Republican

Text:

Read Text »
Last Updated: Nov 20, 1995
Length: 927 pages

About the bill

Full Title

To provide for reconciliation pursuant to section 105 of the concurrent resolution on the budget for fiscal year 1996.

The bill’s titles are written by its sponsor.

Read CRS Summary >

History

Oct 17, 1995
 
Introduced

This is the first step in the legislative process.

Oct 17, 1995
 
Reported by Committee

A committee has issued a report to the full chamber recommending that the bill be considered further. Only about 1 in 4 bills are reported out of committee.

Oct 26, 1995
 
Passed House

The bill was passed in a vote in the House. It goes to the Senate next.

Oct 28, 1995
 
Passed Senate with Changes

The Senate passed the bill with changes not in the House version and sent it back to the House to approve the changes.

Oct 28, 1995
 
Text Published

Updated bill text was published as of Public Print.

Nov 17, 1995
 
Conference Report Agreed to by House

A conference committee was formed, comprising members of both the House and Senate, to resolve the differences in how each chamber passed the bill. The House approved the committee's report proposing the final form of the bill for consideration in both chambers. The Senate must also approve the conference report.

Nov 17, 1995
 
Text Published

Updated bill text was published as of Passed the Senate (Engrossed) with an Amendment.

Nov 20, 1995
 
House Agreed to Changes

The bill was passed by both chambers in identical form. It goes to the President next who may sign or veto the bill.

Dec 6, 1995
 
Vetoed

The President vetoed the bill. Congress may attempt to override the veto.

This page is about a bill in the United States Congress. A bill must be passed by both the House and Senate in identical form and then be signed by the President to become law.

Links & tools

Primary Source

Congress.gov

Congress.gov is updated generally one day after events occur. Legislative activity since the last update may not be reflected on GovTrack. Data via congress project.

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