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Titles (2)

Short Titles

Short Titles - House of Representatives

Short Titles as Introduced

No More Tulias: Drug Law Enforcement Evidentiary Standards Improvement Act of 2015

Official Titles

Official Titles - House of Representatives

Official Title as Introduced

To increase the evidentiary standard required to convict a person for a drug offense, to require screening of law enforcement officers or others acting under color of law participating in drug task forces, and for other purposes.


Actions Overview (1)

Date Actions Overview
01/06/2015Introduced in House

All Actions (3)

Date All Actions
01/12/2015Referred to the Subcommittee on Crime, Terrorism, Homeland Security, and Investigations.
Action By: Committee on the Judiciary
01/06/2015Referred to the House Committee on the Judiciary.
Action By: House of Representatives
01/06/2015Introduced in House
Action By: House of Representatives

Cosponsors (0)

No cosponsors.


Committees (1)

Committees, subcommittees and links to reports associated with this bill are listed here, as well as the nature and date of committee activity and Congressional report number.

Committee / Subcommittee Date Activity Related Documents
House Judiciary01/06/2015 Referred to
House Judiciary Subcommittee on Crime, Terrorism, Homeland Security, and Investigations01/12/2015 Referred to

No related bill information was received for H.R.46.


Latest Summary (1)

There is one summary for H.R.46. View summaries

Shown Here:
Introduced in House (01/06/2015)

No More Tulias: Drug Law Enforcement Evidentiary Standards Improvement Act of 2015

This bill prohibits a state from receiving for a fiscal year any drug control and system improvement (Byrne) grant funds under the Omnibus Crime Control and Safe Streets Act of 1968, or any amount from any other federal law enforcement assistance program, unless the state does not fund any antidrug task forces for that fiscal year or it has in effect laws that ensure that: (1) a person is not convicted of a drug offense unless the fact that a drug offense was committed and the person's commission of the offense are supported by evidence other than the eyewitness testimony of a law enforcement officer or those acting on an officer's behalf, and (2) an officer may participate in an antidrug task force only if that officer's honesty and integrity are evaluated and found to be at an appropriately high level.

States receiving federal funds under this bill are directed to collect data on the racial distribution of drug charges, the nature of the criminal law specified in the charges, and the jurisdictions in which such charges are made.