H.R. 4899 (111th): Supplemental Appropriations Act, 2010

The federal budget process occurs in two stages: appropriations and authorizations. This is an appropriations bill, which sets overall spending limits by agency or program. (Authorizations direct how federal funds should or should not be used.) Appropriations are typically made for single fiscal years (October 1 through September 30 of the next year).
Introduced:

Mar 21, 2010
111th Congress, 2009–2010

Status:

Enacted — Signed by the President on Jul 29, 2010

This bill was enacted after being signed by the President on July 29, 2010.

Law:

Pub.L. 111-212

Sponsor:

David “Dave” Obey

Representative for Wisconsin's 7th congressional district

Democrat

Text:

Read Text »
Last Updated: Aug 25, 2010
Length: 41 pages

About the bill

Full Title

An act making supplemental appropriations for the fiscal year ending September 30, 2010, and for other purposes.

Read CRS Summary >

History

Mar 21, 2010
 
Introduced

This is the first step in the legislative process.

Mar 24, 2010
 
Passed House

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

May 14, 2010
 
Text Published

Updated bill text was published as of Reported by Senate Committee.

May 27, 2010
 
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.

May 27, 2010
 
Text Published

Updated bill text was published as of Public Print.

Jul 1, 2010
 
Text Published

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

Jul 29, 2010
 
Enacted — Signed by the President

The President signed the bill and it became law.

Aug 25, 2010
 
Text Published

Updated bill text was published as of Passed Congress/Enrolled Bill.

Aug 25, 2010
 
Text Published

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

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

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