S.3149 - Smithsonian Institution Personnel Flexibility Act of 2002107th Congress (2001-2002)
|Sponsor:||Sen. Frist, William H. [R-TN] (Introduced 10/17/2002)|
|Committees:||House - Government Reform; House Administration; Transportation and Infrastructure|
|Latest Action:||10/21/2002 Referred to the Committee on House Administration, and in addition to the Committees on Government Reform, and Transportation and Infrastructure, for a period to be subsequently determined by the Speaker, in each case for consideration of such provisions as fall within the jurisdiction of the committee concerned.|
This bill has the status Passed Senate
Here are the steps for Status of Legislation:
- Passed Senate
Subject — Policy Area:
- Government Operations and Politics
- View subjects
Summary: S.3149 — 107th Congress (2001-2002)All Bill Information (Except Text)
Smithsonian Institution Personnel Flexibility Act of 2002 - (Sec. 3) Authorizes the Secretary of the Smithsonian Institution (SI) to make voluntary separation incentives to certain SI employees.
Passed Senate without amendment (10/17/2002)
(Sec. 4) Requires such payments to be in accordance with a plan developed by SI in consultation with the Office of Management and the Budget.
(Sec. 5) Sets forth the effect of such payments on an individual's subsequent employment with the Federal Government.
(Sec. 6) Amends specified Federal law to authorize the SI Board of Regents to provide for additional space and resources for national collections held at the SI support facility in Suitland, Maryland.
(Sec. 7) Authorizes the SI Board of Regents to provide for certain improvements to the Patent Office Building.
(Sec. 8) Expresses the sense of the Congress that: (1) SI has played a vital role in the preservation of American culture, including art and music; (2) SI's National Museum of American History should be commended for establishing a Jazz Appreciation Month; and (3) musicians, schools, colleges, libraries, concert halls, museums, radio and television stations, and other organizations should develop programs to explore, perpetuate, and honor jazz as a national and world treasure.