S. 1198 (106th): Truth in Regulating Act of 2000

Introduced:
Jun 09, 1999 (106th Congress, 1999–2000)
Status:
Signed by the President
Slip Law:
This bill became Pub.L. 106-312.
Sponsor
Richard Shelby
Senator from Alabama
Party
Republican
Text
Read Text »
Last Updated
Oct 05, 2000
Length
3 pages
 
Status

This bill was enacted after being signed by the President on October 17, 2000.

Progress
Introduced Jun 09, 1999
Referred to Committee Jun 09, 1999
Reported by Committee Nov 03, 1999
Passed Senate May 09, 2000
Passed House Oct 03, 2000
Signed by the President Oct 17, 2000
 
Full Title

A bill to establish a 3-year pilot project for the General Accounting Office to report to Congress on economically significant rules of Federal agencies, and for other purposes.

Summary

No summaries available.

Cosponsors
14 cosponsors (9R, 5D) (show)
Committees

House Oversight and Government Reform

Senate Homeland Security and Governmental Affairs

The committee chair determines whether a bill will move past the committee stage.

 
Primary Source

THOMAS.gov (The Library of Congress)

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Citation

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Notes

S. stands for Senate bill.

A bill must be passed by both the House and Senate in identical form and then be signed by the president to become law.

GovTrack’s Bill Summary

We don’t have a summary available yet.

Library of Congress Summary

The summary below was written by the Congressional Research Service, which is a nonpartisan division of the Library of Congress.


5/9/2000--Passed Senate amended.
Truth in Regulating Act of 2000 - Provides that when a Federal agency publishes an economically significant rule, a chairman or ranking member of a committee of jurisdiction of either House of Congress may request the Comptroller General to review such rule.
Defines "economically significant rule" to mean any proposed or final rule, including an interim or direct final rule, that may have an annual effect on the economy of $100 million or more or adversely affect in a material way the economy, a sector of the economy, productivity, competition, jobs, the environment, public health or safety, or State, local, or tribal governments or communities.
Requires the Comptroller General to submit a report on each rule reviewed, including an independent evaluation of the agency's analysis of the costs and benefits, and alternative approaches in the notice of proposed rulemaking and in the rulemaking record, as well as of any regulatory impact analysis, federalism assessment, or other analysis or assessment prepared by the agency or required for the rule, and the results of the evaluation and the implication of those results.
Grants the Comptroller General discretion to develop procedures for determining the priority and number of requests for review.Authorizes appropriations for FY 2000 through 2002.Provides for the pilot project established under this Act to continue for a three-year period, if specified appropriations are provided.
Requires the Comptroller General to report to Congress on such project's effectiveness and on whether it should be authorized permanently.

House Republican Conference Summary

The summary below was written by the House Republican Conference, which is the caucus of Republicans in the House of Representatives.


No summary available.

House Democratic Caucus Summary

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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.

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