Text: H.R.4196 — 105th Congress (1997-1998)All Information (Except Text)

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Introduced in House (07/14/1998)

 
[Congressional Bills 105th Congress]
[From the U.S. Government Printing Office]
[H.R. 4196 Introduced in House (IH)]







105th CONGRESS
  2d Session
                                H. R. 4196

 To restore the division of governmental responsibilities between the 
national government and the States that was intended by the Framers of 
the Constitution, by requiring all Federal departments and agencies to 
               comply with former Executive Order 12612.


_______________________________________________________________________


                    IN THE HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES

                             July 14, 1998

 Mr. Barr of Georgia introduced the following bill; which was referred 
                   to the Committee on the Judiciary

_______________________________________________________________________

                                 A BILL


 
 To restore the division of governmental responsibilities between the 
national government and the States that was intended by the Framers of 
the Constitution, by requiring all Federal departments and agencies to 
               comply with former Executive Order 12612.

    Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Representatives of the 
United States of America in Congress assembled,

SECTION 1. SHORT TITLE.

    This Act may be cited as the ``State Sovereignty Act of 1998''.

SEC. 2. COMPLIANCE WITH FEDERALISM PRINCIPLES APPLICABLE UNDER FORMER 
              EXECUTIVE ORDER.

    (a) Compliance Requirement.--The head of each Federal department 
and each Federal agency shall ensure that each activity of the 
department or agency, respectively, is carried out in accordance with 
all provisions of Executive Order 12612 (as in effect on October 26, 
1987) as apply to the activity under the terms of that Executive Order.
    (b) Later Order of No Force or Effect.--Executive Order 13083, 
issued May 14, 1998, shall have no force or effect.
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