S. 1745 (102nd): Civil Rights Act of 1991

This was a vote to pass S. 1745 (102nd) in the House.

The Civil Rights Act of 1991 is a United States labor law, passed in response to United States Supreme Court decisions that limited the rights of employees who had sued their employers for discrimination. The Act represented the first effort since the passage of the Civil Rights Act of 1964 to modify some of the basic procedural and substantive rights provided by federal law in employment discrimination cases. It provided the right to trial by jury on discrimination claims and introduced the possibility of emotional distress damages and limited the amount that a jury could award.

President Bush had used his veto against the more comprehensive Civil Rights Act of 1990. He feared racial quotas would be imposed but later approved the 1991 version of the bill.

This summary is from Wikipedia.

102nd Congress
Nov 7, 1991
On Passage of the Bill in the House

Key: D Yea R Yea R Yea D Yea D Nay R Nay
Seat position based on our ideology score.
Totals     Democrat     Republican     Independent     Republican-Conservative     Democrat-Liberal
  Yea 381
251 127 1 1 1
  Nay 38
5 33 0 0 0
Not Voting 13
9 4 0 0 0
Required: Simple Majority source: house.gov

Vote Details

Notes: The Speaker’s Vote? “Aye” or “Yea”?
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Statistically Notable Votes

Statistically notable votes are the votes that are most surprising, or least predictable, given how other members of each voter’s party voted and other factors.

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