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Titles Actions Overview All Actions Cosponsors Committees Related Bills Subjects Latest Summary All Summaries

Titles (2)

Short Titles

Short Titles - Senate

Short Title(s) as Introduced

Parental Accessibility Rights for Emergency and Negligent Treatment Act

Official Titles

Official Titles - Senate

Official Titles as Introduced

A bill to amend titles XIX and XXI of the Social Security Act to require hospitals and certain other participating providers under Medicaid or the Children's Health Insurance Program to disclose the provider's policy on parental consent for the provision, withdrawal, or denial of life-sustaining treatment for minors, and for other purposes.

Actions Overview (1)

Date Actions Overview
02/03/2021Introduced in Senate

All Actions (1)

Date All Actions
02/03/2021Read twice and referred to the Committee on Finance.
Action By: Senate

Cosponsors (5)

* = Original cosponsor
CosponsorDate Cosponsored
Sen. Tillis, Thom [R-NC]* 02/03/2021
Sen. Braun, Mike [R-IN]* 02/03/2021
Sen. Lankford, James [R-OK]* 02/03/2021
Sen. Hawley, Josh [R-MO]* 02/03/2021
Sen. Cramer, Kevin [R-ND] 02/08/2021

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
Senate Finance02/03/2021 Referred to

As of 05/07/2021 no related bill information has been received for S.206 - Parental Accessibility Rights for Emergency and Negligent Treatment Act

Latest Summary (1)

There is one summary for S.206. View summaries

Shown Here:
Introduced in Senate (02/03/2021)

Parental Accessibility Rights for Emergency and Negligent Treatment Act

This bill expands the scope of advance directive policies and related disclosures for providers under Medicaid and the Children's Health Insurance Program (CHIP).

Specifically, providers (e.g., hospitals, hospice programs, and home health care providers) must have advance directive policies for minors (rather than only adults) and must disclose such policies on the provider's website and upon request. Providers must also disclose information regarding (1) an individual's rights with respect to life-sustaining procedures, including hydration and sustenance; and (2) whether parental consent is required to provide, withdraw, or deny life-sustaining procedures, or to institute a do-not-resuscitate order, for a minor.