On February 4, 2009, Congressman John Conyers, Jr. introduced H.R. 848, the Performance Rights Act in the U.S. House of Representatives, 111th Congress. The Bill was referred to the House Judiciary Committee and on December 14, 2010, it was placed on the Union Calendar, Calendar No. 405. Under this Bill's version, performance rights was broadly designed to protect the civil ...
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Feb 4, 2009
111th Congress, 2009–2010
Died in a previous Congress
This bill was introduced on October 15, 2009, in a previous session of Congress, but was not enacted.
Senator from Vermont
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Last Updated: Oct 15, 2009
Length: 22 pages
Earlier Version — Introduced
This activity took place on a related bill, S. 2500 (110th).
This is the first step in the legislative process.
Ordered Reported by Committee
A committee has voted to issue a report to the full chamber recommending that the bill be considered further. Only about 1 in 4 bills are reported out of committee.
S. 379 (111th) was 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.
This bill was introduced in the 111th Congress, which met from Jan 6, 2009 to Dec 22, 2010. Legislation not enacted by the end of a Congress is cleared from the books.
How to cite this information.
We recommend the following MLA-formatted citation when using the information you see here in academic work:
Civic Impulse. (2017). S. 379 — 111th Congress: Performance Rights Act. Retrieved from https://www.govtrack.us/congress/bills/111/s379
“S. 379 — 111th Congress: Performance Rights Act.” www.GovTrack.us. 2009. May 25, 2017 <https://www.govtrack.us/congress/bills/111/s379>
|title=S. 379 (111th)
|accessdate=May 25, 2017
|author=111th Congress (2009)
|date=February 4, 2009
|quote=Performance Rights Act
Where is this information from?
GovTrack automatically collects legislative information from a variety of governmental and non-governmental sources. This page is sourced primarily from Congress.gov, the official portal of the United States Congress. Congress.gov is generally updated one day after events occur, and so legislative activity shown here may be one day behind. Data via the congress project.