H.Con.Res. 67 (112th): Authorizing the use of the Capitol Grounds for the District of Columbia Special Olympics Law Enforcement Torch Run.

Overview

Introduced:

Jul 28, 2011
112th Congress, 2011–2013

Status:

Agreed To (Concurrent Resolution) on Sep 8, 2011

This concurrent resolution was agreed to by both chambers of Congress on September 8, 2011. That is the end of the legislative process for concurrent resolutions. They do not have the force of law.

Sponsor:

Eleanor Norton

Delegate for the District of Columbia

Democrat

Text:

Read Text »
Last Updated: Sep 8, 2011
Length: 1 pages

See Instead:

H.Con.Res. 118 (same title)
Agreed To (Concurrent Resolution) — May 9, 2012

History

Jul 28, 2011
 
Introduced

This is the first step in the legislative process.

Sep 7, 2011
 
Passed House

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

Sep 8, 2011
 
Passed Senate

The concurrent resolution was passed by both chambers in identical form. A concurrent resolution is not signed by the president and does not carry the force of law. The vote was by Unanimous Consent so no record of individual votes was made.

Sep 8, 2011
 
Text Published

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

H.Con.Res. 67 (112th) was a concurrent resolution in the United States Congress.

A concurrent resolution is often used for matters that affect the rules of Congress or to express the sentiment of Congress. It must be agreed to by both the House and Senate in identical form but is not signed by the President and does not carry the force of law.

This concurrent resolution was introduced in the 112th Congress, which met from Jan 5, 2011 to Jan 3, 2013. Legislation not enacted by the end of a Congress is cleared from the books.

How to cite this information.

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“H.Con.Res. 67 — 112th Congress: Authorizing the use of the Capitol Grounds for the District of Columbia Special Olympics Law ...” www.GovTrack.us. 2011. December 6, 2016 <https://www.govtrack.us/congress/bills/112/hconres67>

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.