All Information (Except Text) for S.2108 - NATO Revitalization Act103rd Congress (1993-1994)
|Sponsor:||Sen. Roth Jr., William V. [R-DE] (Introduced 05/11/1994)|
|Committees:||Senate - Foreign Relations|
|Latest Action:||Senate - 05/11/1994 Read twice and referred to the Committee on Foreign Relations. (All Actions)|
This bill has the status Introduced
Here are the steps for Status of Legislation:
There is 1 version of this bill. View text
Click the check-box to add or remove the section, click the text link to scroll to that section.
Titles Actions Overview All Actions Cosponsors Committees Related Bills Subjects Latest Summary All Summaries
Actions Overview (1)
|05/11/1994||Introduced in Senate|
05/11/1994 Introduced in Senate
All Actions (2)
|05/11/1994||Read twice and referred to the Committee on Foreign Relations.|
Action By: Senate
|05/11/1994||Sponsor introductory remarks on measure. (CR S5577)|
Action By: Senate
05/11/1994 Read twice and referred to the Committee on Foreign Relations.
05/11/1994 Sponsor introductory remarks on measure. (CR S5577)
|Committee / Subcommittee||Date||Activity||Reports|
|Senate Foreign Relations||05/11/1994||Referred to|
Subject — Policy Area:
One Policy Area term, which best describes an entire measure, is assigned to every public bill or resolution.
Latest Summary (1)
Introduced in Senate (05/11/1994)
NATO Revitalization Act - Declares that it should be U.S. policy to: (1) continue the commitment to and an active leadership role in the North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO); (2) join with NATO allies to redefine the role of the alliance in the post-Cold War world, taking into account specified factors; (3) urge NATO to extend membership to European countries that meet appropriate standards and establish benchmarks and a timetable for eventual membership for selected countries in transition; and (4) affirm that NATO military planning should include joint military operations beyond the geographic bounds of the alliance under the North Atlantic Treaty when the shared interests of the United States and other member countries require such action to defend vital interests.