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                                                    Calendar No. 230

116th Congress}                                            { Report
                                 SENATE
 1st Session  }                                            { 116-126

======================================================================
 
     DEPARTMENT OF STATE, FOREIGN OPERATIONS, AND RELATED PROGRAMS 
                       APPROPRIATIONS BILL, 2020
                                _______
                                

               September 26, 2019.--Ordered to be printed

                                _______
                                

    Mr. Graham, from the Committee on Appropriations, submitted the 
                               following

                                 REPORT

                         [To accompany S. 2583]

    The Committee on Appropriations reports the bill (S. 2583) 
making appropriations for the Department of State, foreign 
operations, and related programs for the fiscal year ending 
September 30, 2020, and for other purposes, reports favorably 
thereon and recommends that the bill do pass.


 
Amounts in new budget authority

Total of bill as reported to the Senate................. $55,158,900,000
Amount of 2019 appropriations...........................  54,376,900,000
Amount of 2020 budget estimate..........................  43,507,498,000
Bill as recommended to Senate compared to--
    2019 appropriations.................................    +782,000,000
    2020 budget estimate................................ +11,651,402,000


                                CONTENTS

                              ----------                              
                                                                   Page

Summary of Appropriations........................................     5
Introduction.....................................................     5
General Matters..................................................    10
Congressional Budget and Impoundment Control Act of 1974.........    20
Public Law and United States Code References.....................    20
Title I:
    Department of State and Related Agency:
        Department of State:
            Administration of Foreign Affairs:
                Diplomatic Programs..............................    23
                Capital Investment Fund..........................    31
                Office of Inspector General......................    31
                Educational and Cultural Exchange Programs.......    32
                Representation Expenses..........................    35
                Protection of Foreign Missions and Officials.....    35
                Embassy Security, Construction, and Maintenance..    35
                Emergencies in the Diplomatic and Consular 
                  Service........................................    37
                Repatriation Loans Program Account...............    37
                Payment to the American Institute in Taiwan......    37
                International Center, Washington, District of 
                  Columbia.......................................    37
                Payment to the Foreign Service Retirement and 
                  Disability Fund................................    38
    International Organizations:
        Contributions to International Organizations.............    38
        Contributions for International Peacekeeping Activities..    39
    International Commissions:
        International Boundary and Water Commission, United 
          States and Mexico......................................    39
            Salaries and Expenses................................    39
            Construction.........................................    40
        American Sections, International Commissions.............    40
        International Fisheries Commissions......................    41
    Related Agency:
        United States Agency for Global Media:
            International Broadcasting Operations................    41
            Broadcasting Capital Improvements....................    43
    Related Programs:
        The Asia Foundation......................................    43
        United States Institute of Peace.........................    43
        Center for Middle Eastern-Western Dialogue Trust Fund....    43
        Eisenhower Exchange Fellowship Program...................    44
        Israeli Arab Scholarship Program.........................    44
        East-West Center.........................................    44
        National Endowment for Democracy.........................    44
    Other Commissions:
        Commission for the Preservation of America's Heritage 
          Abroad.................................................    45
        United States Commission on International Religious 
          Freedom................................................    45
        Commission on Security and Cooperation in Europe.........    45
        Congressional-Executive Commission on the People's 
          Republic of China......................................    46
        United States-China Economic and Security Review 
          Commission.............................................    46
Title II:
    United States Agency for International Development:
        Funds Appropriated to the President:
            Operating Expenses...................................    47
            Capital Investment Fund..............................    49
            Office of Inspector General..........................    49
Title III:
    Bilateral Economic Assistance:
        Funds Appropriated to the President:
            Global Health Programs...............................    50
            Development Assistance...............................    56
            International Disaster Assistance....................    63
            International Humanitarian Assistance................    63
            Transition Initiatives...............................    64
            Complex Crises Fund..................................    64
            Development Credit Authority.........................    64
                Program Account..................................    64
                Administrative Expenses..........................    64
            Economic Support Fund................................    64
            Democracy Fund.......................................    67
            Assistance for Europe, Eurasia and Central Asia......    69
        Department of State:
            Migration and Refugee Assistance.....................    70
            United States Emergency Refugee and Migration 
              Assistance Fund....................................    70
        Independent Agencies:
            Peace Corps..........................................    71
            Millennium Challenge Corporation.....................    71
            Inter-American Foundation............................    71
            United States African Development Foundation.........    72
        Department of the Treasury:
            International Affairs Technical Assistance...........    72
            Debt Restructuring...................................    72
Title IV:
    International Security Assistance:
        Department of State:
            Economic Support and Development Fund................    73
            International Narcotics Control and Law Enforcement..    73
            Nonproliferation, Anti-terrorism, Demining and 
              Related Programs...................................    76
            Peacekeeping Operations..............................    77
        Funds Appropriated to the President:
            International Military Education and Training........    78
            Foreign Military Financing Program...................    81
Title V:
    Multilateral Assistance:
        Funds Appropriated to the President:
            International Organizations and Programs.............    84
        International Financial Institutions.....................    85
            Global Environment Facility..........................    85
            Contribution to the International Bank for 
              Reconstruction and Development.....................    85
            Limitation on Callable Capital Subscriptions.........    86
            Contribution to the International Development 
              Association........................................    86
            Contribution to the Asian Development Fund...........    86
            Contribution to the African Development Fund.........    86
            Contribution to the International Fund for 
              Agricultural Development...........................    86
Title VI:
    Export and Investment Assistance:
        Export-Import Bank of the United States:
            Inspector General....................................    87
            Administrative Expenses..............................    87
        Overseas Private Investment Corporation:
            Noncredit Account....................................    87
            Administrative Expenses..............................    87
            Program Account......................................    87
        United States International Development Finance 
          Corporation............................................    87
            Inspector General....................................    87
            Corporate Capital Account............................    88
            Program Account......................................    88
        Trade and Development Agency.............................    88
Title VII: General Provisions....................................    89
Compliance With Paragraph 7, Rule XVI of the Standing Rules of 
  the 
  Senate.........................................................   137
Compliance With Paragraph 7(c), Rule XXVI of the Standing Rules 
  of the Senate..................................................   138
Compliance With Paragraph 12, Rule XXVI of the Standing Rules of 
  the Senate.....................................................   139
Budgetary Impact of Bill.........................................   144
Comparative Statement of New Budget Authority....................   145

                       SUMMARY OF APPROPRIATIONS

    The Committee recommends total appropriations of 
$55,158,900,000 for the Department of State, foreign 
operations, and related programs for fiscal year 2020. Of this 
amount, $55,000,000,000, including $8,000,000,000 designated 
for Overseas Contingency Operations/Global War on Terrorism 
[OCO] pursuant to section 251(b)(2)(A)(ii) of the Balanced 
Budget and Emergency Deficit Control Act of 1985 (Public Law 
99-177), is for non-emergency discretionary programs, and 
$158,900,000 is for mandatory programs.
    The Committee's recommendations for fiscal year 2020, by 
title, compared to the President's budget request, are 
allocated according to the following table:

                         APPROPRIATIONS BY TITLE
               [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                          Fiscal year       Committee
            Account/Program               2020 request    recommendation
------------------------------------------------------------------------
Title I--Department of State and            13,870,768       16,525,334
 Related Agency.......................
Title II--United States Agency for           1,545,000        1,680,395
 International Development............
Title III--Bilateral Economic               19,257,085       26,012,488
 Assistance...........................
Title IV--International Security             7,414,835        9,111,178
 Assistance...........................
Title V--Multilateral Assistance......       1,522,205        2,069,780
Title VI--Export and Investment               (112,395)          76,200
 Assistance...........................
Title VII--General Provisions.........          10,000         (316,475)
                                       ---------------------------------
      Total...........................      43,507,498       55,158,900
------------------------------------------------------------------------

                              INTRODUCTION

        Traditional adversaries will continue attempts to gain 
        and assert influence, taking advantage of changing 
        conditions in the international environment--including 
        the weakening of the post-WWII international order and 
        dominance of Western democratic ideals, increasingly 
        isolationist tendencies in the West, and shifts in the 
        global economy. These adversaries pose challenges 
        within the traditional, non-traditional, hybrid, and 
        asymmetric military, economic, and political spheres.

                --The National Intelligence Strategy of the United 
                States of America, 2019

                                *  *  *


A World in Conflict

    Weak governance and conflict in Africa, the Middle East, 
and Central and South America are causing historically 
unprecedented population movements as refugees and internally 
displaced persons [IDPs] seek safer lives. This fuels the rise 
of nationalism, anti-immigration sentiment, and intolerance 
where refugees settle. The humanitarian requirements of the 
United Nations [UN] and other entities to address this global 
emergency have consistently exceeded the willingness and 
generosity of donors to respond.
    Pandemic diseases, including the largely unchecked Ebola 
virus outbreak in ungoverned eastern Democratic Republic of the 
Congo [DRC] and the African swine fever outbreak in the 
People's Republic of China [PRC], pose persistent regional and 
global health threats. Growing transportation linkages and open 
borders have made the world smaller for transit but more 
efficient for transmission of deadly viruses.
    Climate change and underdevelopment fuels resource 
competition in Africa, Asia, and elsewhere, and provides tinder 
for violence between tribes, herders and farmers, and 
insurgents and government forces. Foreign terrorist fighters 
from the Islamic State [IS] and other groups seek bases of 
operations in ungoverned spaces like the Sahel, exacerbating 
traditional tensions, seeding extremism, and undermining the 
legitimacy of fragile states. IS refers to the DRC as the 
``Central Africa Province of the Caliphate''. Mali has already 
exploded into conflict, and Burkina Faso sits atop a powder 
keg.
    Battlefield success against IS and other terrorists in 
Syria and Iraq has created a 21st Century problem of 
repatriating foreign fighters to their countries of origin for 
prosecution and imprisonment. The battlefield defeat of IS in 
Syria and Iraq did not eliminate the terrorist threat but 
globally dispersed it. Determined to demonstrate its viability 
and resilience, IS today tactically partners with local 
extremist groups in weak states to aggravate societal tensions 
and rekindle conflict, as tragically happened in Sri Lanka on 
Easter Day, 2019.
    North Korea remains an intractable nuclear threat and a 
prison-state that regularly starves and abuses its people. 
Continued missile testing wears the patience of the United 
States, Japan, and other regional partners. Iran's nuclear 
ambitions endanger allies, particularly Israel, and support for 
armed proxies in the region and the seizure of a British tanker 
in international waters leaves unchanged its status as a pariah 
state deserving of international condemnation and sanctions. 
Proliferation of weapons of mass destruction remains a 
persistent U.S. national security threat and requires close 
coordination and cooperation among like-minded nations to 
detect and deter.
    In Afghanistan, Syria, and Libya, diplomatic efforts for 
peace and reconciliation are frustrated by ongoing violence and 
inconsistent political will by parties to create conditions 
necessary for peace. The humanitarian and development needs in 
those countries, particularly for the most vulnerable 
populations of women and children, remain substantial and 
largely unmet.
    The Russian Federation and the PRC, both U.S. adversaries 
and notorious human rights violators, share the strategic 
objective of IS and other non-state actors to subvert American 
global power and influence. Moscow and Beijing are actively 
undermining our alliances, covertly challenging democracy on 
U.S. soil and abroad, and seeking to isolate the United States 
diplomatically. They want nothing less than to rewrite the 
rules-based international order that has been in place since 
the end of World War II, premised on U.S. leadership, free 
trade, and democratic alliances to keep the peace.
    For Moscow, this subversion includes the bullying tactics 
of the 2014 invasion of Ukraine and annexation of Crimea, 
provocation in the air and on the seas between Russian and U.S. 
military aircraft and ships, direct interference in America's 
2016 elections, and ongoing support for the Bashar al-Assad and 
Nicolas Maduro regimes in Syria and Venezuela, respectively.
    For Beijing, the more methodical but no less threatening 
development of a blue water navy and implementation of a $1 
trillion Belt and Road Initiative [BRI] extends the PRC's 
corrupting influences across Asia and Africa and into Europe 
and Latin America. A trade war with the United States, cyber 
intrusions and industrial espionage, and Huawei's hawking of 5G 
technology to developing countries remain pressing concerns to 
U.S. national security interests.
    Along with North Korea and Iran, the National Security 
Strategy of the United States of America, December 2017 [NSS] 
describes the ideological contest between these dictatorships 
and the United States as ``between those who value human 
dignity and freedom and those who oppress individuals and 
enforce uniformity.''\1\ In other words, America's adversaries 
are discrediting democracy in order to advance 
authoritarianism.
---------------------------------------------------------------------------
    \1\https://www.whitehouse.gov/wp-content/uploads/2017/12/NSS-Final-
12-18-2017-0905.pdf
---------------------------------------------------------------------------
    We ignore these problems and challenges at our own peril.

                                *  *  *


Defense, Diplomacy, Development, and Democracy

    The United States is not the world's policeman but we are 
the glue that holds the world together. During the Cold War and 
in its aftermath--when American power was at its primacy--
Republican and Democrat administrations successfully employed a 
national security framework comprised of four key components: 
(1) a strong defense; (2) effective diplomacy; (3) development 
assistance used as a tool to influence and enable countries to 
be peaceful allies; and (4) the promotion of democracy abroad, 
including through strategic alliances such as the North 
Atlantic Treaty Organization [NATO]. These ``Four Ds'' continue 
to preserve and reinforce America's strength and influence 
abroad.
    Today, the rules-based international order is frayed but 
intact. The disruptive, revisionist ambitions of the Russian 
Federation and the PRC portend a new era of competition. If the 
United States and its allies do not continue to defend and 
define the parameters of the international order, adversaries 
hostile to our interests and values will do so at our 
collective expense. Excluding any one of the Four Ds in our 
national security framework only accelerates the rise of our 
adversaries and the inevitable collapse of the current 
international order into illiberal regional spheres of 
influence.
    Instead of stepping up to preserve the existing order, the 
administration has taken a step back. In fiscal year 2020, the 
Office of Management and Budget [OMB] again undervalued and 
underfunded three of the Four Ds in the budget request for 
International Affairs Budget Function 150. The proposed 
discretionary budget under the Committee's jurisdiction totals 
$43,348,598,000, which is $10,869,402,000 (20 percent) below 
the fiscal year 2019 enacted level. This reduction is on par 
with those proposed in the fiscal year 2018 and 2019 budget 
requests.
    Proposed funding for Department of State and U.S. Agency 
for International Development [USAID] operations are cut below 
the fiscal year 2019 enacted levels by $753,700,000 (8 percent) 
and $97,675,000 (7 percent), respectively. Embassy security and 
construction is reduced by $342,800,000 (17 percent).
    Investments in the multilateral architecture of the United 
Nations, important to preserving the existing international 
order and addressing complex contributors to global 
instability, are $346,600,000 (25 percent) below the enacted 
level for Contributions to International Organization [CIO] and 
$415,000,000 (27 percent) for Contributions for Peacekeeping 
Activities [CIPA]. The Department of State agreed to pay the 
assessed rates in UN General Assembly documents A/RES/73/271 
and A/73/350/Add.1 in December 2018. However, the request cuts 
those rates from 22 percent to 15 percent for CIO, and from 
27.89 percent to 16.2 percent for CIPA.
    Humanitarian assistance is cut $1,485,250,000 (19 percent) 
below the enacted level, and life-saving global HIV/AIDS 
assistance by $1,741,000,000 (29 percent).
    Assistance vital to allies and partnerships is similarly 
targeted for reduction. Overall security assistance is cut 
below the enacted level by $1,738,245,000 (19 percent), and 
democracy assistance by $1,000,000,000 (42 percent).

                                *  *  *


A Time for Smart Power

    Article I, Section 9 of the U.S. Constitution empowers the 
Committee with the authority and duty to fund International 
Affairs Budget Function 150 ``in Consequence of Appropriations 
made by Law''. As in fiscal years 2018 and 2019, the 
discretionary appropriations that follow in the act and this 
report support the Committee's strategic objective to maintain 
the existing international order and the primacy of the United 
States within it.
    The Committee recognizes that diplomacy, development, and 
democracy are the first line of America's defense abroad, and 
indispensable elements of smart power.\2\ As the Center for 
Strategic and International Studies Commission on Smart Power 
explains:
---------------------------------------------------------------------------
    \2\For additional information, see CSIS Commission on Smart Power: 
A Smarter, More Secure America (https://csis-prod.s3.amazonaws.com/
s3fs-public/legacy_files/files/media/csis/pubs/
071106_csissmartpowerreport.pdf)

        Smart power is neither hard nor soft--it is the 
        skillful combination of both. Smart power means 
        developing an integrated strategy, resource base, and 
        tool kit to achieve American objectives, drawing on 
        both hard and soft power. It is an approach that 
        underscores the necessity of a strong military, but 
        also invests heavily in alliances, partnerships, and 
        institutions at all levels to expand American influence 
        and establish the legitimacy of American action. 
        Providing for the global good is central to this effort 
        because it helps America reconcile its overwhelming 
        power with the rest of the world's interests and 
---------------------------------------------------------------------------
        values.

    To achieve this end, the Committee recommendation for 
fiscal year 2020 totals $55,000,000,000 in discretionary 
spending, of which $8,000,000,000 is designated for OCO. This 
amount is $782,000,000 (1 percent) above the fiscal year 2019 
enacted level. The application of smart power in the act and 
this report includes programs to maintain America's competitive 
edge and primacy abroad:
      Bolstering the First Line of Defense Abroad: The act 
        provides $12,161,249,000 to support Department of State 
        and USAID personnel, operations, and Embassy security. 
        Diplomats and development professionals serve on the 
        frontlines of global challenges, and without robust 
        support for this civilian presence, the United States 
        simply cannot accomplish its national security 
        objectives.
      Strengthening Security and Alliances: The act provides 
        $7,277,488,000 to support critical assistance for 
        counterterrorism and nonproliferation programs, 
        financing for critical military equipment, and foreign 
        military training and education programs for U.S. 
        partners around the world. This assistance addresses 
        the critical security needs of important allies like 
        Israel ($3,300,000,000) and Jordan ($1,650,000,000), 
        strengthens the defenses of NATO allies under direct 
        threat from Russian Federation aggression, and deepens 
        security cooperation with countries across the Indo-
        Pacific region seeking to confront common threats from 
        the PRC. UN assessments for CIO and CIPA are funded at 
        22 percent and 25 percent, respectively.
      Maintaining Leadership in Global Health and Development: 
        The act provides $9,116,000,000 for life-saving Global 
        Health Programs. This includes $6,210,000,000 to 
        continue to combat the spread of HIV/AIDS, 
        $1,301,500,000 to prevent the spread of infectious 
        diseases and accelerate the capabilities of countries 
        to prevent and respond to contagious disease outbreaks, 
        and $847,000,000 for maternal and child health, 
        including $290,000,000 to provide critical vaccines to 
        vulnerable children through the GAVI Alliance.
      Development programs funded by the act address a wide 
        range of U.S. priorities, including countering 
        terrorism and violent extremism, improving governance, 
        fighting corruption, protecting the environment, 
        reducing poverty, and improving markets in developing 
        countries to create opportunities for U.S. exports and 
        investments. The act includes funding for the new U.S. 
        International Development Finance Corporation [DFC], 
        authorized in the BUILD Act of 2018 (division F of 
        Public Law 115-254), which seeks to facilitate public-
        private development overseas and provide an alternative 
        to the debt-trap transactions of the PRC globally. 
        Crucial development programs funded by the act also 
        advance women's economic empowerment and combat 
        trafficking in persons [TIP]. They are time-tested 
        tools that build goodwill for the United States 
        globally and assist the world's poorest and most 
        vulnerable populations.
      Remaining the Champion of Democracy and Human Rights 
        Abroad: The act provides $2,819,000,000 for democracy 
        programs under the National Endowment for Democracy 
        [NED], Development Assistance, Economic Support Fund, 
        Democracy Fund, Assistance for Europe, Eurasia and 
        Central Asia, and International Narcotics Control and 
        Law Enforcement headings. To more effectively address 
        the backsliding of democracy, defend human rights, and 
        mitigate the rise of extremist ideology, the act 
        doubles funding for the Cold War-tested NED above the 
        fiscal year 2019 level. The Committee recognizes that 
        the United States and its democratic allies and 
        alliances must be strengthened to counter the efforts 
        of the Russian Federation and the PRC to degrade 
        American power. A loss for one democracy is a loss for 
        all democracies. Defending America means defending the 
        free world against the spread of authoritarianism. The 
        repression of civil society and the press has 
        implications that extend far beyond national borders.
      Predictability: Finally, the Committee endeavors to 
        provide predictable funding levels to agencies and 
        implementers to better inform planning processes and 
        execution of programs, and recognizes that the abrupt 
        funding cuts and terminations proposed in the budget 
        request would result in significant programmatic and 
        administrative costs and disruptions, many contrary to 
        the national interest.

                            GENERAL MATTERS


                     ABBREVIATIONS AND DEFINITIONS

Abbreviations.--For purposes of this report, the following accounts are 
        abbreviated as follows:

    Title I: Diplomatic Programs [DP]; Worldwide Security 
Protection [WSP]; Capital Investment Fund [CIF]; Office of 
Inspector General [OIG]; Educational and Cultural Exchange 
Programs [ECE]; Embassy Security, Construction, and Maintenance 
[ESCM]; Emergencies in the Diplomatic and Consular Service 
[EDCS]; International Boundary and Water Commission [IBWC]; 
United States Agency for Global Media [USAGM]; International 
Broadcasting Operations [IBO]; The Asia Foundation [TAF]; 
United States Institute of Peace [USIP]; East-West Center 
[EWC]; National Endowment for Democracy [NED]; United States 
Commission on International Religious Freedom [USCIRF]; and 
Congressional-Executive Commission on the People's Republic of 
China [CECC].
    Title II: Operating Expenses [OE]; Capital Investment Fund 
[CIF]; and Office of Inspector General [OIG].
    Title III: Global Health Programs [GHP]; Development 
Assistance [DA]; International Disaster Assistance [IDA]; 
International Humanitarian Assistance [IHA]; Complex Crises 
Fund [CCF]; Development Credit Authority [DCA]; Economic 
Support Fund [ESF]; Economic Support and Development Fund 
[ESDF]; Democracy Fund [DF]; Assistance for Europe, Eurasia and 
Central Asia [AEECA]; Migration and Refugee Assistance [MRA]; 
United States Emergency Refugee and Migration Assistance Fund 
[ERMA]; Millennium Challenge Corporation [MCC]; Inter-American 
Foundation [IAF]; and United States African Development 
Foundation [USADF].
    Title IV: Nonproliferation, Anti-terrorism, Demining and 
Related Programs [NADR]; International Narcotics Control and 
Law Enforcement [INCLE]; International Military Education and 
Training [IMET]; and Foreign Military Financing Program [FMF].
    Title V: International Organizations and Programs [IO&P]; 
Global Environment Facility [GEF]; International Bank for 
Reconstruction and Development [IBRD]; and International Fund 
for Agricultural Development [IFAD].
    Title VI: Export-Import Bank of the United States [EXIM]; 
United States International Development Finance Corporation 
[DFC]; Overseas Private Investment Corporation [OPIC]; and 
Trade and Development Agency [TDA].

Definitions.--The following clarification, terms, and definitions shall 
        apply to the act and this report:

    Clarification.--Section 7025(r) of the act includes 
definitions for the terms ``appropriate congressional 
committees'', ``funds appropriated by this Act and prior 
Acts'', ``international financial institutions'', ``Southern 
Kordofan'', ``USAID'', and ``spend plan'' that shall apply to 
the act and this report, unless otherwise expressly provided to 
the contrary by the act or this report.
    Extremist Organizations.--The term ``extremist 
organizations'' means the Islamic State; organizations 
affiliated with IS; a foreign organization that is determined 
to be engaged in terrorist activity, as defined in section 
212(a)(3)(B) of the Immigration and Nationality Act (8 U.S.C. 
1182) [INA]; and other entities designated as foreign terrorist 
organizations [FTOs] pursuant to section 219 of such act. The 
term ``extremist'' means an individual who knowingly 
facilitates or participates in an act of violent extremism. The 
term ``extremism'' means the advocacy or use of violence by 
such organizations or individuals to achieve political or 
religious goals.
    Human Rights.--For purposes of the act and this report, the 
term ``human rights'' shall have the same meaning as contained 
in Appendix A of the 2018 Country Reports on Human Rights 
Practices, Department of State, namely: (1) internationally 
recognized civil and political rights, including those set 
forth in the Universal Declaration of Human Rights, as well as 
worker rights; (2) the rights not to be subjected to torture or 
other cruel, inhuman, or degrading treatment or punishment, to 
prolonged detention without charges, to disappearances or 
clandestine detention, and to other violations of the right to 
life, liberty, and the security of persons; and (3) the right 
to certain freedoms, such as freedoms of expression 
association, peaceful assembly, and religion. In addition, such 
term shall have the meaning as defined in international 
treaties, conventions, and agreements regarding human rights to 
which the United States is a party.
    Prior Consultation.--The term ``prior consultation'' means 
a pre-decisional engagement between a relevant Federal agency 
and the Committee during which the Committee is provided a 
meaningful opportunity to provide facts and opinions, in 
advance of any public announcement, to inform: (1) the use of 
funds; (2) the development, content, or conduct of a program or 
activity; or (3) a decision to be taken.
    Program, Project, and Activity.--For purposes of the 
Balanced Budget and Emergency Deficit Control Act of 1985 
(Public Law 99-177), with respect to appropriations contained 
in the act, the term ``program, project, and activity'' means 
any item for which a dollar amount is specified in the act or 
this report. In addition, the definition of ``program, project, 
and activity'' in section 7016 of the act shall apply to the 
accounts listed in that section. In carrying out any 
Presidential sequestration, Federal agencies funded by the act 
shall conform to the definition of ``program, project, and 
activity'' described above.
    Regular Notification Procedures.--Funds in the act that are 
made available ``subject to the regular notification procedures 
of the Committees on Appropriations'' or in this report that 
are made available ``subject to the regular notification 
procedures of the Committee'' require a separate notification 
to the Committee 15 days prior to the proposed obligation of 
funds or other action that is the subject of the notification 
requirement, regardless of what may be contained in an agency's 
congressional budget justification [CBJ] or in the operating 
and spend plans required by section 7050 of the act. Thus, such 
CBJs and operating and spend plans do not suffice as 
justification for purposes of satisfying such notification 
requirement.
    Stabilization Assistance.--Funds in the act that are made 
available for ``stabilization assistance'' shall be made 
available for programs and activities as defined by the 
Stabilization Assistance Review in A Framework for Maximizing 
the Effectiveness of U.S. Government Efforts to Stabilize 
Conflict-Affected Areas, 2018.
    The Act.--In this report, the term ``the act'' means the 
Department of State, Foreign Operations, and Related Programs 
Appropriations Act, 2020, and the term ``prior acts'' means 
prior fiscal year acts making appropriations for the Department 
of State, foreign operations, and related programs.

                        ALLOCATIONS AND REPORTS

    Section 7019(a) of the act requires, with specific 
exceptions enumerated in subsection (b), that amounts 
designated in the respective tables referenced in this report 
shall be made available in such designated amounts and shall be 
the basis of the report required by section 653(a) of the 
Foreign Assistance Act of 1961 [FAA], where applicable.
    Section 7019(c) of the act specifies that reporting 
requirements in this report shall be fulfilled in the manner 
described.
    The Committee directs the Department of State and USAID to 
submit electronic copies of all reports, notifications, spend 
plans, or any other documents requested in the act, prior acts, 
this report, statements of managers, and prior reports.

             CONGRESSIONAL BUDGET REQUEST AND JUSTIFICATION

    OMB shall ensure that sufficient documentation and 
justification is provided to the Committee by each relevant 
Federal agency in subsequent fiscal year CBJs, including a 
description of the budget formulation processes.
    OMB shall also ensure that CBJ materials for fiscal year 
2021 include sufficient justification, funding, and specific 
plans for winding down any assistance programs proposed to be 
significantly reduced or terminated.
    In subsequent CBJs, each Federal agency funded by the act 
shall include detailed information on all available resources, 
including estimated prior year unobligated balances and 
recoveries, reimbursable agreements, funds transferred pursuant 
to sections 632(a) and (b) of the FAA, and significant uses of 
the Economy Act. Agencies that use a Working Capital Fund [WCF] 
shall include in CBJs the total budgetary resources for each 
office that receives funds from a WCF, and include a table on 
WCF resources that will serve as a baseline for reprogramming 
and transfer purposes.
    Subsequent CBJs shall also include estimated savings from 
any proposed office or mission closing or reorganization, 
elimination of special envoys and other senior level special 
representatives, and actual prior year representation expenses 
for each department and agency that is authorized such 
expenses.

                           DEMOCRACY PROGRAMS

    The administration seemingly understands that democracy 
programs, as defined in section 7023(b)(1) of the act, are an 
integral component of America's national security framework. 
Through strategy documents, reports, and spend plans, the 
Department of State and USAID repeatedly and coherently 
highlight the benefits of such programs to our national 
security, including by: (1) promoting peace and stability at 
home and abroad; (2) fostering global prosperity; (3) asserting 
U.S. influence and leadership; (4) promoting democratic values 
and norms necessary to ensure more just, stable, and secure 
societies; (5) addressing societal conditions that can lead to 
violent extremism, radicalization, migration, instability and 
organized crime; and (6) reducing dependence on foreign aid by 
fostering the capacity of citizens, communities, and countries 
to take responsibility of their own development. As the 
Department of State's Report to Congress: Multi-year Strategy 
for the Promotion of Democracy Abroad (November 28, 2017) 
asserts:

        Democratically governed nations are more likely to 
        secure peace, deter aggression, expand open markets, 
        promote economic development, protect U.S. citizens, 
        combat international terrorism and crime, uphold human 
        and worker rights, avoid humanitarian crises and 
        refugee flows, improve the global environment, and 
        protect human health.

    Democracy is the surest source of human dignity and 
prosperity. The correlation between free and fair elections and 
health gains was presented in an observational analysis in The 
Lancet (Vol. 393, April 20, 2019), and the Committee endorses 
the recommendation that international health officials and 
donors ``increasingly need to consider the implications of 
regime type in their efforts to maximize health gains, 
particularly in the context of ageing populations and the 
growing burden of non-communicable diseases.''\3\
---------------------------------------------------------------------------
    \3\https://www.thelancet.com/pdfs/journals/lancet/PIIS0140-
6736(19)30235-1.pdf
---------------------------------------------------------------------------
    While the Committee concurs with the administration's 
assessment of the importance of democracy programs to America's 
national security, the $1,000,000,000 cut below the fiscal year 
2019 level proposed for such programs in the President's budget 
request is difficult to reconcile. Given the ambitions of the 
Russian Federation and the PRC, as well as IS and other non-
state extremist groups, to undermine the rules-based 
international order and concurrently disempower the United 
States, this cut is ill-timed and ill-advised. The Committee 
views the covert attack by the Russian Federation on America's 
democracy during the 2016 presidential and congressional 
campaigns as unequivocal evidence of an ongoing ideological 
cold war against the United States, as it does the PRC's 
efforts to create vassal states in Asia, particularly Cambodia, 
Burma, and Laos, through the BRI, debt-trap transactions, and 
other influence campaigns. Meanwhile, as Americans gain insight 
into the extent of the PRC's efforts to manipulate the 
information environment and influence the domestic politics of 
other countries, the effect of these activities to bolster 
illiberal authoritarian practices and undermine democracy--and 
U.S. national security interests--is already clear.
    Numerous reports and studies document the strategic 
objective of Moscow and Beijing to undermine democracy 
globally. The NED coined the term ``sharp power'' to describe 
the targeted efforts by our adversaries to expand their 
illiberal spheres of influence, which is ``not principally 
about attraction or even persuasion'' but ``distraction and 
manipulation'' intended to shake the foundations of democratic 
institutions and the confidence of citizens in democratic 
processes and practices.\4\ The ideological export of these 
countries is ``state power over individual liberty . . . 
hostile to free expression, open debate, and independent 
thought''. In an article in Foreign Affairs entitled Democracy 
Demotion (July/August 2019), Stanford University's Larry 
Diamond notes that America is again in a ``global contest of 
values and ideas'' and advocates a robust response by 
Washington ``to spread the values, ideas, knowledge, and 
experiences of people living in free societies'' in the defense 
of democracy.\5\ A similar call for action is contained in the 
International Republican Institute's report Chinese Malign 
Influence and the Corrosion of Democracy: An Assessment of 
Chinese Interference in Thirteen Key Countries, including 
bolstering the resiliency of democratic institutions and 
educating citizenry more fully on the ideological war being 
waged on democracy by authoritarian governments through social 
media and other means.
---------------------------------------------------------------------------
    \4\https://www.ned.org/wp-content/uploads/2017/12/Sharp-Power-
Rising-Authoritarian-Influence-Full-Report.pdf
    \5\https://www.foreignaffairs.com/articles/2019-06-11/democracy-
demotion
---------------------------------------------------------------------------
    The Committee's response to this ideological cold war, as 
described in the Introduction to this report, is a 
revitalization of democracy programs funded by the act, 
including a doubling of funding for the NED.

                 DEPARTMENT OF STATE PROFESSIONAL ETHOS

    The Committee notes that pursuant to section 3331 of the 
Freedom of Information Act (Public Law 89-554; 5 U.S.C. 3331), 
Federal employees are required to affirm an oath upon election 
or appointment to an office of honor or profit in the civil 
service to ``support and defend'' the Constitution of the 
United States and to ``bear true faith and allegiance to the 
same''. While the Committee recognizes the importance of 
defining the spirit and aspirations of the American diplomat, 
it views the Department of State Professional Ethos as 
complementary to the oath of office individuals take upon 
employment by the Department of State:

        I am a champion of American diplomacy.

        My colleagues and I proudly serve the United States and 
        the American people at the Department of State, 
        America's first executive department.

        We support and defend the Constitution of the United 
        States.

        We protect the American people and promote their 
        interests and values around the world by leading our 
        nation's foreign policy.

        As a member of this team, I serve with unfailing 
        professionalism, in both my demeanor and my actions, 
        even in the face of adversity.

        I act with uncompromising personal and professional 
        integrity.

        I take ownership of and responsibility for my actions 
        and decisions.

        And I show unstinting respect in word and deed for my 
        colleagues and all who serve alongside of me.

        Together, we are the United States Department of State.

    The Committee expects all employees of the Department of 
State to abide by this Ethos, including by championing 
diplomacy and development as essential components of the U.S. 
national security framework in deliberations with OMB in the 
formulation of the President's fiscal year 2021 budget request.
    The Committee expects senior Department of State officials 
to hold accountable individuals alleged to have committed wrong 
doing and abuses in accordance with the law, Department 
regulations and policies, and the Ethos, including allegations 
contained in the OIG report Review of Allegations of 
Politicized and Other Improper Personnel Practices in the 
Bureau of International Organization Affairs (ESP-19-5, August 
2019).

                       INCORPORATION BY REFERENCE

    For well over two decades, the Committee has included in 
the act numerous provisions that are carried each fiscal year 
that are required for the responsible appropriations of funds. 
These provisions are noncontroversial and should be made 
permanent in authorizing legislation. However, such legislation 
is infrequently considered and enacted by Congress. Therefore, 
in both the 116th and 115th Congresses, the Committee 
introduced free standing legislation to make permanent these 
provisions: the Department of State, Foreign Operations, and 
Related Programs Permanent General Provisions Act of 2019 (S. 
1819, introduced in the Senate on June 12, 2019) and the 
Department of State, Foreign Operations, and Related Programs 
Permanent General Provisions Act of 2018 (S. 3111, introduced 
in the Senate on June 21, 2018). The Committee encourages the 
Committee on Foreign Relations to swiftly consider and report 
S. 1819 to the Senate for consideration and approval.
    The act incorporates certain provisions by reference that 
were contained in the Department of State, Foreign Operations, 
and Related Programs Appropriations Act, 2019 (division F of 
Public Law 116-6), including under:
      (1) section 7031(k)(2) and (3) of the act, which 
        incorporates sections 7036 (Palestinian Statehood); 
        7038 (Prohibition on Assistance to the Palestinian 
        Broadcasting Corporation); 7039 (Assistance for the 
        West Bank and Gaza), except subsection (d)(2); 7040 
        (Limitation on Assistance for the Palestinian 
        Authority); 7041(k)(1) (West Bank and Gaza, Report on 
        Assistance); 7041(k)(2)(A) and (B) (West Bank and Gaza, 
        Limitations); 7041(k)(5) (West Bank and Gaza, Security 
        Report); 7041(k)(6) (West Bank and Gaza, Incitement 
        Report); and 7035 (Arab League Boycott of Israel); and
      (2) section 7052(a) of the act, which incorporates 
        sections 7003 (Consulting Services); 7008 (Coups 
        d'Etat); 7012 (Limitation on Assistance to Countries in 
        Default); 7013 (Prohibition on Taxation of United 
        States Assistance); 7016(a) (Requests for Documents); 
        7021 (Prohibition on Assistance to Governments 
        Supporting International Terrorism); 7025 (Commerce, 
        Trade and Surplus Commodities); 7026 (Separate 
        Accounts); 7052 (Aircraft Transfer, Coordination, and 
        Use); 7061 (Enterprise Funds); 7067 (Torture and Other 
        Cruel, Inhuman, or Degrading Treatment or Punishment); 
        and 7068 (Extradition).
      In addition, section 7052(b) and (c) of the act 
        incorporates the terms and conditions of: section 7055 
        (Parking Fines and Real Property Taxes Owed by Foreign 
        Governments) of the Department of State, Foreign 
        Operations, and Related Programs Appropriations Act, 
        2010 (division F of Public Law 111-117); and section 
        7086(b)(1) and (2) and section 7090(a) of such act 
        regarding the International Monetary Fund.

                     NOTIFICATIONS AND SPEND PLANS

    Congressional notifications submitted by the Secretary of 
State and USAID Administrator for funds that are being 
reallocated prior to initial obligation, reprogrammed, or 
reobligated after deobligation, shall contain detailed 
information about the sources of funds and why such funds are 
no longer intended to be used as previously justified.
    Spend plans submitted pursuant to section 7050(b) of the 
act shall: (1) include all intended sources of funds made 
available by the act and any other resources, as applicable, 
for such program; and (2) conform to the definition of such 
plan under section 7025(r)(6) of the act.

                       NOTWITHSTANDING AUTHORITY

    Section 7009(c) of the act clarifies that notwithstanding 
authority included in any provision of the act shall not be 
interpreted to exclude the requirements of such provision.
    The Secretary of State and USAID Administrator, as 
appropriate, shall inform the Committee of the use of 
notwithstanding authority in the submission of any 
congressional notification required by the act.

                 OVERSIGHT, MONITORING, AND EVALUATION

    Collective Outcomes.--The Secretary of State and USAID 
Administrator shall jointly coordinate the planning and 
evaluation of collective outcomes for assistance to address 
protracted humanitarian crises, including for funds programmed 
through multilateral organizations, to ensure each agency is 
pursuing common objectives.
    Countries in Conflict and Transition.--The Secretary of 
State and the USAID Administrator, as appropriate, shall take 
all practicable steps to ensure that mechanisms are in place 
for the monitoring, oversight, and control of assistance 
provided to countries in conflict and transition, including 
Syria and Libya.
    Foreign Assistance Data Review Findings Report.--The 
Secretary of State shall update the report required under this 
heading in Senate Report 114-290 accompanying the Department of 
State, Foreign Operations, and Related Programs Appropriations 
Act, 2017 (S. 3117, as reported to the Senate on June 29, 
2016), and submit such report to the Committee in the manner 
described.
    Foreign Assistance Review.--Section 7040 of the act is a 
new provision limiting the use of funds to implement the 
recommendations of any foreign assistance review prepared or 
conducted by the National Security Council, OMB, the Department 
of State, or USAID, or any combination thereof, until an 
assessment of such review is conducted by the U.S. Government 
Accountability Office [GAO] and the findings of such assessment 
are shared with the appropriate congressional committees. 
Programmatic, funding, and organizational changes resulting 
from such review are subject to prior consultation with, and 
the regular notification procedures of, the Committee.
    Multi-Year Pledges.--None of the funds appropriated by the 
act under titles III through VI may be used to make any pledge 
for future year funding for any multilateral or bilateral 
program unless such pledge was: (1) previously justified in a 
CBJ, including the projected future year costs; (2) included in 
a prior act or previously authorized by an act of Congress; (3) 
notified in accordance with the regular notification procedures 
of the Committee, including the projected future year costs; or 
(4) the subject of prior consultation with the Committee and 
such consultation was conducted at least 7 days in advance of 
such pledge.
    Office of the Legal Advisor, Department of State.--
Department of State personnel working in the Office of the 
Legal Advisor shall be included in briefings provided to the 
Committee when such personnel have had a role in a decision 
that is the subject matter of the briefing.
    Programs Funded by Other Donors.--Not later than 90 days 
after enactment of the act, the Secretary of State and USAID 
Administrator shall jointly submit to the Committee a report 
detailing by country, program, source, and amount the funds 
provided by foreign countries to be implemented by the 
Department of State or USAID pursuant to sections 607 and 635 
of the FAA, or any other authority providing for the 
implementation by the Department of State and USAID of foreign 
country funds.
    Public Posting of Reports.--Any Federal agency receiving 
funds made available by the act shall post on its publicly 
available website any report required by the act to be 
submitted to the appropriate congressional committees, upon a 
determination by the head of the agency that to do so is in the 
national interest. This directive shall not apply if: (1) the 
public posting of the report would compromise national 
security, including the conduct of diplomacy; (2) the report 
contains proprietary, privileged, or sensitive information; or 
(3) the agency is already directed to publicly post such report 
by another provision of law or regulation.
    The head of an agency posting such report shall, unless 
directed otherwise by the act or any other provision of law or 
regulation, do so only after such report has been made 
available to the Committee for not less than 30 days. Any 
report required to be submitted to the Committee shall include 
information from the submitting agency on whether such report 
will be publicly posted.
    Report on Monitoring and Evaluation of Programs.--Not later 
than 45 days after enactment of the act, the Secretary of State 
and USAID Administrator shall jointly submit an updated report 
on the implementation of section 7025(n) of the act, which 
shall include a description of how: (1) the Department of State 
and USAID ensure that implementing partners establish effective 
procedures for collecting and responding to feedback from 
beneficiaries; and (2) oversight is regularly conducted to 
ensure such feedback is collected and used to maximize the 
impact of U.S. foreign assistance, consistent with the 
requirements of such section.
    Rulemaking.--The Committee again notes the Department of 
State has, at times, loosely interpreted the Administrative 
Procedure Act of 1946 (5 U.S.C. 551 et seq.) when using an 
exception to the publishing of a proposed rulemaking related to 
a function of foreign affairs. The Committee notes that the 
exception should only be used if public rulemaking provisions 
``would clearly provoke definitely undesirable international 
consequences''.
    Sexual Exploitation and Abuse.--Not later than 180 days 
after enactment of the act, the Secretary of State and USAID 
Administrator shall jointly submit a report to the appropriate 
congressional committees detailing allegations of, and steps 
taken to prevent and respond to, sexual exploitation and abuse 
by implementing partners of foreign assistance programs 
supported by funds appropriated for the Department of State and 
USAID in fiscal years 2018 and 2019. The Secretary of State 
shall also urge the UN Secretary-General [SG] to publicly 
disclose, as part of the SG's initiatives on the Prevention of 
Sexual Exploitation and Abuse, the UN implementing partners 
that have not taken appropriate steps to prevent and respond to 
such abuse.

               REDUCING COSTS AND INCREASING EFFICIENCIES

    Consistent with prior fiscal years, the Committee supports 
Federal agency efforts to reduce costs and increase 
efficiencies through coherent, deliberative, and inclusive 
processes that take into consideration the impact of such 
efforts to U.S. national security requirements.
    Burden Sharing Report.--Not later than 45 days after 
enactment of the act, the Secretary of State, in consultation 
with the U.S. Permanent Representative to the United Nations, 
shall submit a report to the Committee detailing efforts made 
during the prior calendar year to encourage other governments 
to increase their contributions for international peacekeeping 
activities, international organizations, and other multilateral 
and bilateral assistance programs, and the results of such 
efforts, disaggregated by government, organization, program, 
and amount.
    Conferences.--None of the funds made available by the act 
may be used to send or otherwise pay for the attendance of more 
than 50 employees of Federal agencies who are stationed in the 
United States, at any single international conference occurring 
outside the United States, unless the Secretary of State 
reports to the appropriate congressional committees at least 5 
days in advance that such attendance is important to the 
national interest. For the purposes of this restriction, the 
term ``international conferences'' means a conference attended 
by representatives of the U.S. Government and of foreign 
governments, international organizations, or nongovernmental 
organizations [NGOs].
    Contractor Bonuses.--Federal agencies funded by the act 
shall refrain from providing bonuses to government contractors 
that fail to complete their contract in a satisfactory manner, 
including as a result of scheduling delays or cost overruns.
    Executive Meetings, Ceremonies, and Conferences.--Federal 
agencies funded by the act shall continue to achieve savings by 
reducing the costs of executive meetings, ceremonies, and 
conferences, and curtailing the purchase of commemorative or 
promotional items.
    U.S. Government Accountability Office Recommendations.--Not 
later than 45 days after enactment of the act, the Comptroller 
General of the United States shall submit a report to the 
appropriate congressional committees, the Secretary of State, 
and the USAID Administrator detailing all outstanding 
recommendations included in GAO reports issued during calendar 
year 2018 relating to the Department of State and USAID. Not 
later than 45 days after the submission of such report, the 
Secretary and Administrator shall submit a response to the 
Comptroller General and such committees on actions taken, or 
intended to be taken, to comply with such recommendations.

                 TRANSFER AND REPROGRAMMING AUTHORITIES

    The FAA provides the President with broad transfer and 
reprogramming authorities, including in sections 109 (22 U.S.C. 
2151g); 486 (22 U.S.C. 2291e); 492(b) (22 U.S.C. 2292a); 506 
(22 U.S.C. 2318); 610 (22 U.S.C. 2360); 614 (22 U.S.C. 2364); 
632 (22 U.S.C. 2392); and 634A (22 U.S.C. 2394-1).
    Federal agencies funded by the act shall notify the 
Committee of any reprogramming, as required by section 7011 of 
the act, at the most detailed level of the CBJ, the act, or 
this report.

        CONGRESSIONAL BUDGET AND IMPOUNDMENT CONTROL ACT OF 1974

    The Committee is mindful of the discretion granted in law 
to Federal agencies to oversee the use of appropriated funds. 
However, this discretion must be exercised consistent with all 
legal requirements and the intent of Congress as expressed in 
the act, prior acts, this report, statements of managers, prior 
reports, and the Congressional Budget and Impoundment Control 
Act of 1974 (Public Law 99-344) [ICA].
    The Committee notes that over the past two fiscal years, 
OMB has considered submission of a special message to Congress 
rescinding funds that would expire prior to Congress acting on 
a rescission bill. The Committee notes that GAO's December 10, 
2018 legal opinion (B-330330.1) concludes that the ICA ``does 
not permit the withholding of funds through their expiration'' 
and ``a withholding of this nature would be an aversion both to 
the constitutional process for enacting Federal law and to 
Congress's constitutional power of the purse.''
    For its part, OMB argues that there are no provisions in 
the ICA that constrain the submission of a special message to 
Congress. This dispute underscores the urgent need for updating 
and amending the ICA.

              PUBLIC LAW AND UNITED STATES CODE REFERENCES

    The following public laws and United States Code references 
are referenced in this report:

  --Subchapter II of Chapter 5, and Chapter 7 of title 5, 
        United States Code (commonly referred to as the 
        ``Administrative Procedures Act'')
  --Anglo-Irish Agreement Support Act of 1986 (Public Law 99-
        415)
  --Asia Reassurance Initiative Act of 2018 (Public Law 115-
        409)
  --Assistance for Orphans and Other Vulnerable Children in 
        Developing Countries Act of 2005 (Public Law 109-95)
  --Balanced Budget and Emergency Deficit Control Act of 1985 
        (Public Law 99-177)
  --Better Utilization of Investments Leading to Development 
        [BUILD] Act of 2018 (division F of Public Law 115-254)
  --Congressional Budget and Impoundment Control Act of 1974 
        (title X of Public Law 93-344)
  --Countering Russian Influence in Europe and Eurasia Act of 
        2017 (title II of Public Law 115-44)
  --Department of State, Foreign Operations, and Related 
        Programs Appropriations Act, 2019 (division F of Public 
        Law 116-6)
  --Department of State, Foreign Operations, and Related 
        Programs Appropriations Act, 2018 (division K of Public 
        Law 115-141)
  --Department of State, Foreign Operations, and Related 
        Programs Appropriations Act, 2017 (division J of Public 
        Law 115-31)
  --Department of State, Foreign Operations, and Related 
        Programs Appropriations Act, 2016 (division K of Public 
        Law 114-113)
  --Department of State, Foreign Operations, and Related 
        Programs Appropriations Act, 2015 (division J of Public 
        Law 113-325)
  --Department of State, Foreign Operations, and Related 
        Programs Appropriations Act, 2014 (division K of Public 
        Law 113-76
  --Department of State, Foreign Operations, and Related 
        Programs Appropriation Act, 2010 (division F of Public 
        Law 111-117)
  --Elie Wiesel Genocide and Atrocities Prevention Act (Public 
        Law 115-441)
  --Export-Import Bank Reform and Reauthorization Act of 2015 
        (division E of Public Law 114-94)
  --Foreign Aid Transparency and Accountability Act of 2016 
        (Public Law 114-191)
  --Foreign Assistance Act of 1961 (22 U.S.C. 2151 et seq.)
  --Foreign Relations Authorization Act, Fiscal Years 1994 and 
        1995 (Public Law 103-236)
  --Foreign Relations Authorization Act, Fiscal Years 1988 and 
        1989 (Public Law 100-204)
  --Section 362 of title 10, United States Code (commonly 
        referred to as the ``Leahy Law")
  --Section 552 of title 5 United States Code (commonly 
        referred to as the ``Freedom of Information Act'')
  --Global Magnitsky Human Rights Accountability Act (subtitle 
        F of title XII of Public Law 114-328)
  --Immigration and Nationality Act (Public Law 89-236)
  --Inspector General Act of 1978 (5 U.S.C. App.)
  --Intercountry Adoption Act of 2000 (Public Law 106-279)
  --Iran Threat Reduction and Syria Human Rights Act of 2012 
        (22 U.S.C. 8701 et seq.)
  --Justice for Uncompensated Survivors Today [JUST] Act of 
        2017 (Public Law 115-171)
  --Lord's Resistance Army Disarmament and Northern Uganda 
        Recovery Act of 2009 (Public Law 111-172)
  --Migration and Refugee Assistance Act of 1962 (Public Law 
        87-510)
  --National Defense Authorization Act for Fiscal Year 2018 
        (Public Law 115-91)
  --National Defense Authorization Act for Fiscal Year 2017 
        (Public Law 114-328)
  --Near East and South Central Asia Religious Freedom Act of 
        2014 (Public Law 113-161)
  --Paul Simon Water for the Poor Act of 2005 (Public Law 109-
        121)
  --Paul Simon Water for the World Act of 2014 (Public Law 113-
        289)
  --Sean and David Goldman Act (Public Law 113-150)
  --Secure Embassy Construction and Counterterrorism Act of 
        1999 (22 U.S.C. 4865 note)
  --Security Assistance Appropriations Act, 2017 (division B of 
        Public Law 114-254)
  --Supplemental Appropriations Act, 2010 (Public Law 111-212)
  --Tom Lantos and Henry J. Hyde United States Global 
        Leadership Against HIV/AIDS, Tuberculosis, and Malaria 
        Reauthorization Act of 2008 (Public Law 110-293)
  --Trafficking Victims Protection Act of 2000 (Public Law 106-
        386)
  --Tropical Forest Conservation Reauthorization Act of 2018 
        (Public Law 115-440)
  --United States-China Relations Act of 2000 (division B of 
        Public Law 106-286)
  --United States-Hong Kong Policy Act of 1992 (Public Law 102-
        383)
  --United States Leadership Against HIV/AIDS, Tuberculosis, 
        and Malaria Act of 2003 (Public Law 108-25)
  --Vietnam Education Foundation Act of 2000 (division B, title 
        II of Public Law 106-554, section 1(a)(4))
  --Violence Against Women Reauthorization Act of 2013 (Public 
        Law 113-4)
  --William Wilberforce Trafficking Victims Protection 
        Reauthorization Act of 2008 (Public Law 110-457)
  --Women, Peace, and Security Act of 2017 (Public Law 115-68)

                                TITLE I

                 DEPARTMENT OF STATE AND RELATED AGENCY

                          DEPARTMENT OF STATE

                   Administration of Foreign Affairs

                          DIPLOMATIC PROGRAMS

Appropriations, 2019\1\.................................  $9,173,923,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................   8,420,227,000
Committee recommendation................................   8,894,788,000

\1\Of the fiscal year 2019 appropriation, $3,225,971,000 is designated 
for OCO.

    The Committee recommends $8,894,788,000 for Diplomatic 
Programs, of which up to $3,779,824,000 is for Worldwide 
Security Protection, and $2,626,122,000 is designated for OCO.
    Pursuant to paragraph (7) of division F of Public Law 116-
6, this account has been renamed ``Diplomatic Programs'' 
instead of ``Diplomatic and Consular Programs''.
    Funds appropriated by the act for activities, bureaus, and 
offices under this heading are allocated according to the 
following table:

                           DIPLOMATIC PROGRAMS
               [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                             Committee
                  Bureau/Office/Program                   recommendation
------------------------------------------------------------------------
Bureau of Administration
    of which, Freedom of Information Act................          33,960
Ambassadors Fund for Cultural Preservation..............           6,750
Cultural Antiquities Task Force.........................           1,000
Bureau of Democracy, Human Rights, and Labor............          46,500
    of which, human rights vetting......................          10,000
    of which, Office of International Religious Freedom.           6,500
    of which, atrocities prevention training............             500
    of which, additional management and oversight of               5,000
     programs...........................................
    of which, additional support for implementation of               500
     the Global Magnitsky Human Rights Accountability
     Act................................................
    of which, Special Advisor for International                      450
     Disability Rights..................................
    of which, Special Envoy for the Human Rights of                  250
     LGBTI Persons......................................
Bureau of Economic and Business Affairs
    of which, Office of Terrorism Financing and Economic           6,100
     Sanctions Policy...................................
    of which, additional support for implementation of               500
     the Global Magnitsky Human Rights Accountability
     Act................................................
Bureau of European and Eurasian Affairs
    of which, Office of the Special Envoy for Holocaust              750
     Issues.............................................
Bureau of Oceans and International Environmental and              41,859
 Scientific Affairs.....................................
Bureau of Political-Military Affairs, Office of Weapons            3,609
 Removal and Abatement..................................
Office to Monitor and Combat Trafficking in Persons.....          13,822
Office of the Secretary
    of which, Office of Global Women's Issues...........           6,766
    of which, Office of the Special Presidential Envoy             1,250
     for Hostage Affairs................................
    of which, Special Coordinator for Tibetan Issues....           1,000
    of which, Ambassador at Large for Global Criminal              3,750
     Justice............................................
------------------------------------------------------------------------

    Human Resources.--The Committee is encouraged by the 
Department of State's fiscal year 2019 operating plan, which 
set Foreign Service and Civil Service staffing level targets at 
13,269 and 11,361 full-time positions, respectively. However, 
the Committee is concerned with the growing Civil Service 
vacancy rate and the challenges to achieving and sustaining the 
proposed staffing targets in fiscal year 2020. As noted in the 
OIG report Review of the Effects of the Department of State 
Hiring Freeze (ISP-I-19-23, August 2019), the January 2017 
hiring freeze had a disproportionate impact on Civil Service 
and eligible family member employment levels. The effects 
continue to impact the Department's ability to provide 
sufficient management and oversight of operations and programs. 
The Committee encourages the Secretary of State to accelerate 
efforts to address the Civil Service hiring backlog, including 
human resources [HR] vacancy rates, HR process improvements, 
and to increase the number of vacant positions filled by 
external applicants. Funding under this heading does not assume 
any additional positions above the established targets but the 
Committee supports the Department using available resources to 
hire additional staff above these levels, as needed and 
justified to the Committee.
    The Committee recommends $2,878,842,000 for Human 
Resources, including $2,679,284,000 for all U.S. Direct Hire 
salaries at overseas and domestic U.S. diplomatic missions. 
Prior to submitting the operating plan required by section 
7050(a) of the act, the Secretary of State shall consult with 
the Committee on staffing levels and any major changes from the 
prior fiscal year. The Secretary of State shall include in the 
operating plan a description of any funds transferred to other 
Federal agencies in support of Afghanistan operations including 
projected transfer amounts and the number of staff supported by 
each agency, and operating levels for Afghanistan, Pakistan, 
and Iraq.
    Overseas Programs.--The Committee recommends $1,840,143,000 
for the operational programs of Department of State regional 
bureaus, which are responsible for the conduct and 
implementation of U.S. foreign policy through bilateral and 
multilateral engagements. Funds support U.S. embassies, 
consulates, and other diplomatic posts worldwide, and provide 
services to U.S. citizens living, working, studying, and 
traveling abroad, including those who are arrested and 
imprisoned in foreign countries.
    Diplomatic Policy and Support.--The Committee recommends 
$878,962,000 for the operational programs of the Department of 
State functional bureaus to provide overall policy direction, 
coordination, and program management among U.S. missions 
abroad.
    Security Programs.--The Committee recommends $3,296,841,000 
for the operation of security programs, including up to 
$3,271,695,000 for WSP to protect diplomatic personnel, 
overseas diplomatic missions, information, residences, and 
domestic facilities. An additional $508,129,000 is included 
within the Human Resources function for salaries for a total of 
$3,779,824,000 for WSP.
    Lapse in Appropriations.--The Committee recognizes that the 
Department of State and USAID play an important role in 
advancing U.S. national security objectives. In the event of a 
lapse in appropriations, the Committee expects the Department 
of State and USAID to use all available reprogramming 
authorities to continue operations.

                            EMBASSY SECURITY

    The Committee recommends a total of $5,669,039,000 for 
Embassy security, an amount that continues to support the level 
recommended by the Benghazi Accountability Review Board [ARB]. 
Funds are allocated according to the following table:

                            EMBASSY SECURITY
               [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                      Fiscal year 2020      Committee
           Program/Account                 request       recommendation
------------------------------------------------------------------------
Worldwide Security Protection.......         3,779,824         3,779,824
Embassy Security, Construction, and          1,632,630         1,889,215
 Maintenance........................
    Total...........................         5,412,454         5,669,039
------------------------------------------------------------------------

    Section 7007(a)(1)(B) of the act provides the Secretary of 
State with the necessary flexibility to transfer funds between 
the DP, ESCM, and EDCS headings to implement the recommendation 
of the Benghazi ARB, or to prevent or respond to security 
situations and requirements at diplomatic facilities abroad, 
following consultation with the Committee.

                             PROGRAM ISSUES

    Abducted American Citizen Children.--The Committee 
recognizes that the Sean and David Goldman Act (Public Law 113-
150) is a valuable tool in securing the return of abducted 
American citizen children who have been transported abroad. The 
Committee directs the Secretary of State to apply the full 
range of options available under Public Law 113-150.
    Bureau of Democracy, Human Rights, and Labor, Department of 
State.--The Committee recommends $46,500,000 for the Bureau of 
Democracy, Human Rights, and Labor, Department of State [DRL], 
and DRL shall not be subject to hiring caps for inherently 
governmental work. Not later than 90 days after enactment of 
the act, the Secretary of State shall submit spend plans 
detailing the proposed uses of such funds.
          Human Rights Vetting.--The Committee recommends not 
        less than $10,000,000 for salaries, technology, 
        training, and other expenses to implement section 620M 
        of the FAA.
          International Religious Freedom.--The Committee notes 
        the recent merger and reorganization of the Office of 
        International Religious Freedom, which integrated the 
        functions of the Office of Religion and Global Affairs 
        and several Special Envoy positions. The Committee 
        directs that the Ambassador At-Large for International 
        Religious Freedom should continue to be a position with 
        direct access to the Secretary of State and senior 
        Department of State officials.
    Bureau of Global Public Affairs.--Not later than 30 days 
after enactment of the act, the Secretary of State shall submit 
a report to the Committee detailing the mechanisms used to 
track, analyze, and report on the uses of funds made available 
to the Bureau of Global Public Affairs for engagement with 
domestic audiences and with foreign audiences.
    Cybersecurity.--The Secretary of State shall consult with 
the Committee on a semi-annual basis on cybersecurity protocols 
and procedures for: (1) the protection of classified and 
unclassified information systems; (2) the distribution of 
incident information within the Department and among other 
relevant Federal agencies; and (3) the analysis of incident 
information in order to develop lessons learned and hold 
parties, including contractors, responsible for contributing to 
such incidents.
    Cybersecurity Report.--Not later than 45 days after 
enactment of the act, the Secretary of State shall submit a 
report to the appropriate congressional committees, to be 
updated on a quarterly basis, on incidents of attempts to 
breach, and successful penetration of, Department of State 
classified and unclassified information systems.
    Diplomatic Operations in Frontline States.--Not later than 
30 days after enactment of the act, the Secretary of State 
shall consult with the Committee on the proposed allocations 
for diplomatic operations in Afghanistan, Iraq, and Pakistan 
under this and the ESCM headings.
    Department of State Workforce Diversity.--The Committee 
recommends continued expansion and prioritization of Department 
of State workforce diversity programs. Not later than 90 days 
after enactment of the act, the Secretary of State shall submit 
a report to the appropriate congressional committees on the 
hiring strategy, activities, and funds used to increase 
diversity in the Civil Service and Foreign Service.
    Department of State Staffing.--The Committee encourages the 
Department of State to assess whether to shift additional mid-
level Foreign Service Officer [FSO] positions to overseas 
posts.
    Foreign Affairs Counter Threat Training.--The Foreign 
Affairs Counter Threat [FACT] training course is an essential 
training program provided to diplomatic personnel and their 
families. The Committee directs the Department of State to 
ensure minimal disruption to FACT training during the 
transition between the Interim Training Facility and the 
Foreign Affairs Security Training Facility [FASTC]. The 
Committee directs the Secretary of State to submit a final 
report on the FASTC project, not later than 45 days after FASTC 
is fully operational, which should include the following: (1) a 
comparison of initial cost estimates and final costs for the 
project; (2) an explanation for any changes from the initial 
estimate; (3) initial project timelines and final project 
timelines; (4) an explanation for any changes or delays to the 
project timeline; (5) course utilization rates at FASTC; and 
(6) efforts to mitigate the impact on jobs at other training 
sites. The Committee also directs the Secretary of State to 
work with the interagency to find alternative uses for the 
Interim Training Facility, and include an update on the status 
of such efforts in such report.
    Freedom of Expression Curriculum.--Not later than 60 days 
after enactment of the act and following consultation with the 
Committee, the Secretary of State shall report to the Committee 
on steps to be taken and a timeline for establishing an 
international freedom of expression and association curriculum, 
as a component of any existing democracy and human rights 
curriculum, for FSOs, including in mandatory orientation 
programs.
    Global Engagement Center.--The Committee recommends up to 
$85,000,000 for the Global Engagement Center [GEC] to counter 
foreign state and foreign non-state propaganda and 
disinformation, including a transfer of not less than 
$30,000,000 from funds appropriated under section 7033(c)(2) of 
the act for the Countering Chinese Influence Fund [CCIF]. To 
ensure appropriate content and targeting, the GEC shall 
coordinate programs with diplomatic and consular missions 
abroad on a regular and ongoing basis, and the Secretary of 
State should allocate additional positions to Public Affairs 
sections at missions responsible for managing this funding. In 
order to streamline funding for the GEC, not later than 45 days 
after enactment of the act, the Secretary of State shall 
consult with the Committee on options to fully fund GEC within 
International Affairs Budget Function 150.
    Global Magnitsky Human Rights Accountability Act.--The 
Secretary of State shall require the participation of 
Department of State regional bureaus in the designation process 
required by the Global Magnitsky Human Rights Accountability 
Act (subtitle F of title XII of Public Law 114-328) to ensure 
an even-handed, fact-driven review process for targets in all 
countries and regions of the world for which gross violations 
of human rights and acts of grand corruption have been credibly 
documented. The Secretary and Chiefs of Mission shall also 
encourage allies and partners to adopt and implement 
legislation similar to such act.
    The Committee provides up to $1,000,000 for additional 
staff for the Bureau of Economic and Business Affairs and DRL 
to more effectively and aggressively implement the Global 
Magnitsky Human Rights Accountability Act. Additional resources 
are included under the INCLE heading for such purpose.
    Holocaust Era Assets.--The Committee recommends not less 
than $750,000 for the Office of the Special Envoy for Holocaust 
Issues, including to implement the requirements of the Justice 
for Uncompensated Survivors Today [JUST] Act of 2017 (Public 
Law 115-171).
    Individuals Detained at United States Naval Station, 
Guantanamo Bay, Cuba.--Not later than 5 days after the 
conclusion of an agreement with a country, including a state 
with a compact of free association with the United States, to 
receive by transfer or release individuals detained at U.S. 
Naval Station, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba, the Secretary of State 
shall notify the Committee in writing of the terms of the 
agreement, including whether funds appropriated by the act or 
prior acts will be made available for assistance for such 
country pursuant to such agreement.
    Intercountry Adoption.--The Committee directs the Secretary 
of State to ensure that the new fee schedule approved for the 
Intercountry Adoption Accreditation and Maintenance Entity, 
Incorporated [IAAME] does not impose undue financial burdens on 
families seeking to adopt internationally, especially low-
income families, families seeking to adopt sibling groups, or 
families seeking to adopt children with disabilities. 
Additionally, the Committee notes that IAAME is not permitted 
to profit from fees collected. The Committee directs that the 
next annual report on intercountry adoptions required by the 
Intercountry Adoption Act of 2000 (Public Law 106-279) shall 
include an assessment of the impact of IAAME's new fee 
schedule, and identify actions taken by the Bureau of Consular 
Affairs to create opportunities for intercountry adoption, 
particularly in countries where American families are in the 
process of adoption but those adoptions have been slowed or 
blocked.
    Kootenai Watershed.--The Committee directs the Secretary of 
State to continue and expand the Department's coordination with 
Federal, state, local, and tribal agencies to monitor and 
reduce transboundary hazardous contaminants in the Kootenai 
watershed. The Secretary, in consultation with the heads of the 
Environmental Protection Agency, U.S. Geological Survey, and 
other relevant agencies shall submit a report to the Committee 
not later than 60 days after enactment of the act on any 
remaining data gaps to address transboundary watershed 
contamination in the Kootenai watershed.
    Lincoln House.--The Committee is concerned that the 
Governments of the United States and India have not been able 
to finalize the lease transfer for the former consulate in 
Mumbai, India despite full U.S. compliance with the lease terms 
and Indian law. This four-year delay has resulted in 
considerable costs to the U.S. Government. The Committee urges 
all parties to prioritize this matter and quickly approve the 
lease transfer.
    Outstanding Judgments.--The Secretary of State shall 
assist, as appropriate, in obtaining payment of outstanding 
judgments against foreign governments and diplomats, including 
in the human trafficking civil case Lipenga v. Kambalame.
    Preventing Diplomats from Aiding and Abetting Flights from 
Justice.--Not later than 90 days after enactment of the act, 
the Secretary of State, in consultation with the Attorney 
General and the Director of National Intelligence, shall submit 
a report to the appropriate congressional committees detailing 
steps taken by the Department of State to engage the Kingdom of 
Saudi Arabia relating to the disappearance of Saudi nationals 
from criminal prosecution in the United States and steps taken 
by the Kingdom of Saudi Arabia to: (1) provide information on 
the role of Saudi citizens who enjoy diplomatic immunity from 
criminal jurisdiction in the United States in assisting in the 
removal of any Saudi citizen in the United States for the 
purpose of evading criminal prosecution; and (2) review the 
implementation of laws prohibiting the aiding, abetting, or 
assisting such flights from justice. The Committee urges the 
administration to declare persona non grata any diplomatic or 
consular official identified as aiding and abetting flights 
from justice and to consider denying real property of that 
country's foreign mission in the United States from being 
maintained.
    Private Security Companies Report Update.--Not later than 
90 days after enactment of the act, the Secretary of State, in 
consultation with the Secretary of Defense and the heads of 
other relevant Federal agencies, shall update the report 
required under the heading ``Private Security Companies'' in 
Senate Report 115-152 regarding actions taken to ensure 
consistency in meeting standards and codes of conduct used by 
certain private security companies.
    Real Property.--The Secretary of State shall help 
facilitate resolutions of commercial disputes for U.S. entities 
seeking return of real property seized, held, or expropriated 
by foreign governments, as appropriate.
    Safe Drinking Water at U.S. Diplomatic Facilities.--The 
Committee encourages the Department of State to review the 
quality and resilience of drinking water at U.S. diplomatic 
facilities abroad, and to consider the supportive role 
Environmental Protection Agency-tested atmospheric water 
generation machines can play in providing a reliable clean 
source of drinking water to such facilities.
    Strategy and Report for Obtaining the Release of Unjustly 
or Wrongfully Detained Americans Abroad.--The Secretary of 
State, in consultation with the Assistant Secretary of State 
for Democracy, Human Rights, and Labor, the Office of the 
Special Presidential Envoy for Hostage Affairs [SPEHA], and the 
U.S. Ambassador-at-Large for International Religious Freedom, 
shall develop a strategy for the advocacy and release of 
unjustly or wrongfully detained U.S. citizens and nationals 
abroad. Such strategy should include: (1) guidance for U.S. 
consulates on how to advocate for the release of unjustly or 
wrongfully detained U.S. citizens and nationals, including 
prioritization of immediately securing access to an attorney 
and family members; (2) a list of sanctions tools, including 
entry denial, visa revocation, and asset freezing, available to 
the administration to penalize foreign government officials 
who, with respect to a U.S. citizen or national, detain for 
prolonged periods of time, deny the right to due process, life 
or liberty, or infringe on the right to freedom of expression, 
religion, association, or assembly; (3) detailed criteria on 
the threshold for applying sanctions pursuant to section 
212(a)(2)(G) of the INA and section 1094(iii) of the National 
Defense Authorization Act of 2018 (Public Law 115-91); and (4) 
a list of other available tools and potential steps to be taken 
in order to pressure foreign government officials into 
releasing U.S. citizens and nationals unjustly or wrongfully 
detained.
    The Committee acknowledges receipt of the report required 
by Department of State, Foreign Operations, and Related 
Programs Appropriations Act, 2018 (section 7080 of division K 
of Public Law 115-141). However, the Committee notes that the 
report failed to identify the strategy and protocols in place 
for securing the release of U.S. citizens and nationals 
unjustly or wrongfully detained abroad, and stated that the 
SPEHA, in consultation with the Bureau of Consular Affairs, 
recommended that certain guidance in the Foreign Affairs Manual 
concerning arrests and detentions of U.S. citizens and 
nationals abroad be revised. Not later than 60 days after 
enactment of the act, the Secretary of State shall provide a 
report to the appropriate congressional committees detailing 
recommendations for how such guidance should be revised, the 
specific training and instruction provided to each American 
Citizen Service Officer, and a list of all available tools to 
pressure foreign governments to release U.S. citizens and 
nationals unjustly or wrongfully detained. Further, the report 
should include whether sanction authorities, including but not 
limited to those authorities provided in section 212(a)(2)(G) 
of the INA and section 1094(iii) of Public Law 115-91, have 
been utilized in the process of securing the release of U.S 
citizens and nationals.
    Trafficking in Persons.--Funds made available under this 
heading for the Office to Monitor and Combat Trafficking in 
Persons are in addition to funds made available by the act for 
TIP programs. The Committee encourages the Department of State 
to continue to fill existing staffing gaps to respond to 
programmatic and reporting requirements.
    Transboundary Watershed Management.--Not later than 120 
days after enactment of the act, the Secretary of State shall 
submit a report to the Committee on the progress and activities 
of the interagency working group tasked with addressing 
transboundary watershed governance issues between the United 
States and Canada. The Committee encourages the Department of 
State to continue working with relevant Federal agencies to 
identify remaining gaps in the Memoranda of Understanding 
between British Columbia and Alaska, Washington, Idaho, and 
Montana, relating to mining activity in transboundary 
watersheds.
    United States Leadership in the Arctic.--Not later than 45 
days after enactment of the act, the Secretary of State shall 
submit to the appropriate congressional committees a report on 
steps taken and progress made in fiscal year 2019 to: (1) 
implement a strategy for U.S. leadership in the Arctic; and (2) 
strengthen cooperation among the eight Arctic nations on vital 
Arctic issues, including peace and security, governance, 
climate change, economic development, environmental protection, 
health, education, and the Arctic Council.
    Funds are made available under this heading for a U.S. 
Special Representative for the Arctic. The Secretary of State 
shall designate such a Special Representative to coordinate 
U.S. policy toward the Arctic, including responding to disputes 
and needs in that region and representing the U.S. Government, 
as appropriate, in multilateral fora.
    Visa Applicants.--The Secretary of State shall update the 
report required under this heading in Senate Report 115-282 in 
the manner described, except such report shall be submitted not 
later than 90 days after enactment of the act, and every 90 
days thereafter until September 30, 2020. The report shall also 
include the total number of visa applicants asked by the 
Department of State to disclose their social media identifiers 
and/or platforms, and the total number of visa applicants 
denied waivers due in part to social media evaluation. For 
purposes of such report, the term ``designated country'' refers 
to any country subject to entry restrictions or limitations 
pursuant to Presidential Proclamation 9645. The Secretary of 
State shall consult with the Committee prior to initiating the 
report for any additional reporting guidance.

                        CAPITAL INVESTMENT FUND

Appropriations, 2019....................................     $92,770,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................     140,000,000
Committee recommendation................................     139,500,000

    The Committee recommends $139,500,000 for Capital 
Investment Fund.
    Prior to submitting the operating plan for CIF as required 
in section 7050(a) of the act, the Secretary of State shall 
consult with the Committee on the status and progress toward 
information technology modernization efforts and the transition 
plan for shifting Expedited Passport Fees to the Consular and 
Border Security Programs account.

                      OFFICE OF INSPECTOR GENERAL

Appropriations, 2019\1\.................................    $145,729,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................     141,729,000
Committee recommendation................................     145,729,000

\1\Of the fiscal year 2019 appropriation, $54,900,000 is designated for 
OCO.

    The Committee recommends $145,729,000 for Office of 
Inspector General, of which $54,900,000 is designated for OCO 
for the Special Inspector General for Afghanistan 
Reconstruction [SIGAR].
    Clarification.--The Committee does not continue section 
7064 of division F of Public Law 116-6, which prohibited funds 
in the act from being used to deny the Inspectors General 
timely access to records, documents, or other materials, as 
similar language is included in section 6(a)(1)(A) and (B) of 
the Inspector General Act of 1978 (Public Law 95-452).
    Coordination.--The Inspectors General of the Department of 
State, USAID, and SIGAR shall continue to coordinate audit 
plans and activities to minimize unnecessary duplication, 
ensure comprehensive oversight, and maximize the effective use 
of resources.
    Operating Plan.--Section 7050(a) of the act requires the 
OIG to submit to the Committee an operating plan for funds 
appropriated under this heading.
    SIGAR Assessments.--In coordination with the Inspectors 
General of the Department of State and USAID, SIGAR shall:
        (1) update the assessment required by the explanatory 
        statement accompanying the Department of State, Foreign 
        Operations, and Related Programs Appropriations Act, 
        2017 (division J of Public Law 115-31) of the 
        Government of Afghanistan's implementation, resourcing, 
        and administration of the Afghanistan National Strategy 
        for Combating Corruption, including whether such 
        government is making progress toward achieving its 
        anti-corruption objectives, addressing impunity of 
        powerful individuals, and meeting international 
        commitments;
        (2) conduct an assessment of the internal controls of 
        multilateral trust funds for Afghanistan reconstruction 
        that receive U.S. contributions, to include any third-
        party evaluations of the internal controls of the 
        Afghan government ministries receiving assistance from 
        multilateral trust funds, and SIGAR is directed to 
        report to the Committee if access to records is 
        restricted for programs funded with U.S. contributions; 
        and
        (3) conduct an assessment of the extent to which the 
        Department of State and USAID have developed strategies 
        and plans for the provision of continued reconstruction 
        assistance to Afghanistan in the event of a peace 
        agreement, including a review of any strategies and 
        plans for monitoring and evaluating the effectiveness 
        of such assistance and for protecting the rights of 
        Afghan women and girls.
    SIGAR Competitive Status.--Section 7025(m)(8) of the act 
continues the authority for competitive status for SIGAR 
employees, as in prior fiscal years.

               EDUCATIONAL AND CULTURAL EXCHANGE PROGRAMS

Appropriations, 2019....................................    $700,946,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................     309,626,000
Committee recommendation................................     735,700,000

    The Committee recommends $735,700,000 for Educational and 
Cultural Exchange Programs.
    The Committee recommends $4,000,000 under this heading for 
independent and external evaluations of the Bureau of 
Educational and Cultural Affairs [ECA] exchange programs to 
assess, among other factors, participant recruitment and 
selection, program alignment with national security objectives, 
program performance, alumni outreach, and cost. Not later than 
90 days after enactment of the act, the Secretary of State 
shall submit a report to the Committee detailing: (1) the 
evaluation plan for ECA programs for fiscal years 2020 and 
2021; (2) results from recently completed evaluations; and (3) 
examples of the application of evaluation results on program 
design, participant recruitment and selection, or other aspects 
of the exchange programs.
    The Secretary of State shall include in the operating plan 
required by section 7050(a) of the act fees estimated to be 
collected and available for obligation by ECA in fiscal year 
2020 and the uses of such fees, including the number of 
employees and contractors funded by such fees.
    Funds for certain ECE programs included in the CBJ are 
allocated according to the following table:

               EDUCATIONAL AND CULTURAL EXCHANGE PROGRAMS
               [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                             Committee
                    Program/Activity                      recommendation
------------------------------------------------------------------------
Academic Programs:
    Fulbright Program...................................         272,000
    Global Academic Exchanges...........................          63,437
    Special Academic Exchanges..........................          17,900
        of which, Benjamin Gilman International                   16,000
         Scholarship Program............................
        of which, South Pacific Exchanges...............             375
                                                         ---------------
      Total, Academic Programs..........................         353,337
                                                         ===============
Professional and Cultural Exchanges:
    International Visitor Program.......................         104,000
    Citizen Exchange Program............................         111,860
        of which, Congress-Bundestag Youth Exchange.....           4,125
    Special Professional and Cultural Exchanges.........           5,750
        of which, Nwang Choephel Fellows Program........             750
        of which, J. Christopher Stevens Virtual                   5,000
         Exchange.......................................
                                                         ---------------
      Total, Professional and Cultural Exchanges........         221,610
                                                         ===============
Special Initiatives:
    Young Leaders Initiatives...........................          34,500
    Countering State Disinformation and Pressure........          12,000
    Civil Society Exchange Program......................          10,000
                                                         ---------------
      Total, Special Initiatives........................          56,500
                                                         ===============
Program and Performance.................................           8,400
    Evaluation..........................................           4,000
Exchanges Support.......................................          68,000
Transfer from IIP-PA Merger.............................          27,853
                                                         ---------------
      Total, Educational and Cultural Exchange Programs.         735,700
------------------------------------------------------------------------

                                PROGRAMS

    Civil Society Exchange Program.--The Committee notes that 
space for civil society organizations [CSOs] to operate safely 
is shrinking in many parts of the world. While there are 
ongoing U.S. government-funded efforts to support such 
organizations, including through existing exchange programs, 
there is a need to expand the capacity of CSOs. The act 
provides $10,000,000 under this heading for a civil society 
exchange program that will provide civil society activists, 
particularly in underrepresented populations, with the tools, 
networks, and resources to address local challenges. The 
program should include: (1) trainings on technical skills, 
including advocacy, program design, organizational leadership, 
and evaluations; (2) short-term workshops and reverse exchanges 
for foreign and domestic participants; (3) networking 
opportunities; and (4) other mechanisms to support the goals of 
the program. The Committee directs ECA to focus on countries 
ranked as ``not free'' or ``partly free'' in Freedom House's 
Freedom in the World 2019 report and where the U.S. Government 
does not offer other comparable exchange opportunities to civil 
society activities. Finally, ECA should seek to recruit 
individuals or organizations who have not previously received 
funding from the U.S. Government or participated in an exchange 
program.
    Coordination.--The Committee recognizes the importance of 
international exchange programs in supporting U.S. national 
security objectives and directs that programs under this 
heading be appropriately coordinated with Department of State 
regional bureaus and posts.
    Countering State Disinformation and Pressure.--The 
Committee recommends $12,000,000 under this heading for 
exchange programs that promote democratic values in countries 
facing state-sponsored disinformation, malign influence, and 
other hybrid threats, including by promoting American ideals 
and supporting exchanges, independent media, media literacy, 
and other programs intended to counter such threats in Asia, 
Europe, and Eurasia. The Assistant Secretary of State for the 
Bureau of Educational and Cultural Affairs should consult with 
the Committee on implementation of the program, including 
efforts to recruit and select first-time exchange participants 
and those from underrepresented communities.
    Critical Language Programs.--The Secretary of State shall 
prioritize critical language programs for U.S. students and 
exchange programs with countries of national security 
importance.
    English Language Programs.--Funds shall be made available 
at not less than the fiscal year 2019 levels for the English 
Language Fellow and Specialist Programs, which bolster English 
language skills in critical regions. U.S. embassies located 
where funds for English Language Programs are allocated are 
encouraged to work with the Peace Corps, American Corners, 
universities, libraries, NGOs, K-12 schools, and other 
appropriate partners in their respective countries to implement 
such programs.
    Gender and Alumni Programs.--Funds shall be made available 
at not less than the fiscal year 2019 levels for the Alumni 
Thematic International Exchange Series and the Women in Science 
Girls STEAM Camp.
    J. Christopher Stevens Virtual Exchange Program.--The 
Committee recommends $5,000,000 for the J. Christopher Stevens 
Virtual Exchange program, which shall be made available on a 
cost-matching basis, to the maximum extent practicable.
    McCain Scholars and Fellowship Programs.--The Committee 
recommends $1,600,000 for three McCain Scholars and Fellowship 
programs, including $700,000 under the Benjamin Gilman 
International Scholarships Program and $900,000 under the 
Fulbright Program.
    Muskie Fellowships.--The Committee again recognizes that 
the Muskie Fellowship Program has helped individuals from 
Eurasia and Central Asia to promote mutual understanding, build 
democracy, and foster the transition to market economies, and 
the act continues the requirement that a portion of Fulbright 
awards for this region are designated as Edmund S. Muskie 
Fellowships.
    Report on Changes to Programs.--Not later than 45 days 
after enactment of the act, the Secretary of State shall submit 
a report to the Committee detailing any modifications made to 
educational and cultural exchange programs in the prior fiscal 
year, including for special academic and special professional 
and cultural exchanges.
    Rural Communities and Underrepresented Groups Participation 
in Exchange Programs.--The Committee directs the Department of 
State to expand the participation of traditionally 
underrepresented groups in exchange programs, including 
individuals from rural and impoverished areas and minorities. 
Furthermore, the Department should ensure that U.S. academic 
institutions and organizations located in rural areas are 
provided the opportunity to host international exchange program 
participants.
    Scholar Rescue.--The Committee notes that since 2002, the 
Scholar Rescue program, which protects foreign professors and 
researchers facing threats to their lives or careers, has 
awarded fellowships to over 820 scholars from 59 countries, 
including arranging academic positions in more than 400 partner 
institutions in 46 countries. The Committee continues to 
support this program.
    Strategic Review.--The 2017 Comprehensive Annual Report on 
Public Diplomacy & International Broadcasting and the 2018 
Comprehensive Annual Report on Public Diplomacy & International 
Broadcasting recommend that ECA undertake an external strategic 
review of all of its programs and internal structure. The 
Committee directs ECA to work with the U.S. Advisory Commission 
on Public Diplomacy to identify an external party with 
familiarity of U.S. Government public diplomacy programs, 
policies, and practices to conduct such a review. The Assistant 
Secretary of State for the Bureau of Educational and Cultural 
Affairs should submit a report to the Committee on the findings 
not later than 120 days after enactment of the act.
    Young Leaders Initiatives.--The Committee recommends 
$34,500,000 for the Young Leaders Initiatives under this 
heading, including $19,700,000 for the Young African Leaders 
Initiative [YALI], $7,800,000 for the Young Southeast Asian 
Leaders Initiative [YSEALI], and $7,000,000 for the Young 
Leaders of the Americas Initiative [YLAI]. An additional 
$10,000,000 is included for YALI, and an additional $2,200,000 
is included for YSEALI, under the DA heading.

                        REPRESENTATION EXPENSES

Appropriations, 2019....................................      $8,030,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................       7,212,000
Committee recommendation................................       7,212,000

    The Committee recommends $7,212,000 for Representation 
Expenses. The Secretary of State shall submit a semiannual 
report on the allotment and expenditure of representation 
funds.

              PROTECTION OF FOREIGN MISSIONS AND OFFICIALS

Appropriations, 2019....................................     $30,890,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................      25,890,000
Committee recommendation................................      30,890,000

    The Committee recommends $30,890,000 for Protection of 
Foreign Missions and Officials.
    The Secretary of State shall continue to submit a 
semiannual report on the number of claims for extraordinary 
protective services by eligible jurisdiction and certified as 
meeting program requirements, and the amount of unobligated 
funds available to pay such claims.

            EMBASSY SECURITY, CONSTRUCTION, AND MAINTENANCE

Appropriations, 2019....................................  $1,975,449,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................   1,632,630,000
Committee recommendation................................   1,889,215,000

    The Committee recommends $1,889,215,000 for Embassy 
Security, Construction, and Maintenance, of which 
$1,121,792,000 is for worldwide security upgrades and 
$767,423,000 is for other construction, operations, and 
maintenance. Of amounts appropriated for worldwide security 
upgrades, $666,549,000 is designated for OCO.
    Funds are allocated according to the following table:

             EMBASSY SECURITY, CONSTRUCTION, AND MAINTENANCE
               [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                            Committee
                   Program/Activity                      recommendation
------------------------------------------------------------------------
Capital Security Cost Sharing and Maintenance Cost             1,021,792
 Sharing programs.....................................
Compound Security.....................................           100,000
Repair and Construction...............................           100,000
Operations............................................           667,423
    of which, Domestic Renovations....................            18,000
                                                       -----------------
      Total, Embassy Security, Construction, and               1,889,215
       Maintenance....................................
------------------------------------------------------------------------

    Acceptance of Gifts for Embassy Construction.--The 
Secretary of State shall notify the Committee not later than 15 
days prior to the acceptance of a gift to supplement funds made 
available under this heading. Such notification shall include 
the amount, source, and any terms associated with each gift, 
and the Secretary shall consult with the Committee prior to 
submitting such notification.
    Art in Embassies Program.--Not later than 180 days after 
enactment of the act, the Secretary of State shall update the 
report required under this heading in Senate Report 114-79, as 
necessary, and identify each U.S. embassy in which the art is 
being displayed.
    The Secretary of State shall continue to include in 
diplomatic facility construction project notifications that 
include funds for a major purchase of art, a determination that 
such purchase is in the national interest of the United States. 
For major purchases of art that are not part of a diplomatic 
facility construction project, such determination shall be made 
and reported to the Committee prior to the obligation of funds 
for such purposes.
    Capital Security Cost Sharing Information.--The Secretary 
of State shall promptly inform the Committee of each instance 
in which a Federal agency is delinquent in providing the full 
amount of funding required by section 604(e) of the Secure 
Embassy Construction and Counterterrorism Act of 1999 (22 
U.S.C. 4865 note).
    Contributions to the Capital Security Cost Sharing and 
Maintenance Cost Sharing Programs.--The Committee continues to 
provide funding for the Capital Security Cost Sharing and 
Maintenance Cost Sharing [CSCS/MCS] programs consistent with 
the original intent of the Benghazi ARB for a combined 
$2,600,000,000 program total. The Committee recommends 
$1,021,792,000 under this heading for a Department of State 
contribution (excluding consular fees) and $217,649,000 under 
the CIF heading for a USAID contribution. Other Federal 
agencies funded by the act, including the U.S. Agency for 
Global Media [USAGM], the Millennium Challenge Corporation 
[MCC], the Peace Corps, and U.S. Trade and Development Agency 
are required to make contributions consistent with their 
respective share of a $2,600,000,000 program level.
    New Embassy Compound in Jerusalem, Israel.--The Committee 
notes that funds under this heading in the act and prior acts 
are available to support the construction of a permanent New 
Embassy Compound [NEC] in Jerusalem.
    Operating Plans.--Section 7050(a) of the act requires the 
Secretary of State to submit an operating plan for funds 
appropriated under this heading, which should include all 
resources available to the Department of State in fiscal year 
2020 for operations, maintenance, and construction of 
diplomatic facilities, and an accounting of the actual and 
anticipated proceeds of sales for all projects in fiscal year 
2019.
    United States Embassy in Havana, Cuba.--Not later than 90 
days after enactment of the act, the Secretary of State shall 
submit a report to the appropriate congressional committees 
that assesses the physical condition of the U.S. Embassy in 
Havana, Cuba and details plans, including cost estimates, to 
address any maintenance or security needs.

           EMERGENCIES IN THE DIPLOMATIC AND CONSULAR SERVICE

Appropriations, 2019....................................      $7,885,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................       7,885,000
Committee recommendation................................       7,885,000

    The Committee recommends $7,885,000 for Emergencies in the 
Diplomatic and Consular Service. The Committee also authorizes 
the transfer of up to $10,000,000 under the DP heading for 
emergency evacuations and rewards.
    Quarterly Reports.--The quarterly reports required by 
section 124 of the Foreign Relations Authorization Act, Fiscal 
Years 1988 and 1989 (Public Law 100-204) shall include, by 
category, actual expenditures for the prior two fiscal years 
and cumulative totals for the current fiscal year of the funds 
available under this heading.

                   REPATRIATION LOANS PROGRAM ACCOUNT

Appropriations, 2019....................................      $1,300,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................       1,300,000
Committee recommendation................................       1,300,000

    The Committee recommends $1,300,000 for Repatriation Loans 
Program Account to support the subsidy cost and a total loan 
level of $5,563,619, should the Department of State utilize the 
transfer authority under the EDCS heading. Consistent with the 
President's budget request, administrative costs for 
repatriation loans are provided by consular fees in the 
Consular and Border Security Programs account.

              PAYMENT TO THE AMERICAN INSTITUTE IN TAIWAN

Appropriations, 2019....................................     $31,963,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................      26,312,000
Committee recommendation................................      31,963,000

    The Committee recommends $31,963,000 for American Institute 
in Taiwan. The Secretary of State, in consultation with the 
Director of the American Institute in Taiwan, shall continue to 
report in the CBJ the amount of fees estimated to be received 
from the Department of State for consular services.

         International Center, Washington, District Of Columbia

Appropriations, 2019....................................        $743,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................         743,000
Committee recommendation................................         743,000

    The Committee recommends $743,000 for International Center, 
Washington, District of Columbia.

     PAYMENT TO THE FOREIGN SERVICE RETIREMENT AND DISABILITY FUND

Appropriations, 2019....................................    $158,900,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................     158,900,000
Committee recommendation................................     158,900,000

    The Committee recommends $158,900,000 for Foreign Service 
Retirement and Disability Fund.

                      International Organizations

              CONTRIBUTIONS TO INTERNATIONAL ORGANIZATIONS

Appropriations, 2019\1\.................................  $1,360,270,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................   1,013,693,000
Committee recommendation................................   1,473,806,000

\1\Of the fiscal year 2019 appropriation, $96,240,000 is designated for 
OCO.

    The Committee recommends $1,473,806,000 for Contributions 
to International Organizations, of which $96,240,000 is 
designated for OCO.
    Assessments.--The act provides the funding necessary to pay 
the full fiscal year 2020 U.S. assessment for each respective 
international organization funded under this heading. The 
Secretary of State shall consult with the Committee prior to 
implementing any decision not to fully pay any such assessment.
    Food and Agriculture Organization.--The Committee continues 
to encourage the UN Food and Agriculture Organization [FAO] to 
work with land grant institutions of higher learning in the 
United States to meet global food security challenges.
    International Maritime Organization.--The Committee 
recognizes that the UN International Maritime Organization's 
new Sulphur Fuel Standards will take effect January 1, 2020, 
and supports efforts to bring international standards more in 
line with existing U.S. fuel requirements.
    United Nations Budget and Voting Practices.--The Secretary 
of State shall transmit to the Committee concurrent with the 
submission of the President's budget request for fiscal year 
2021 the most recent biennial budget prepared by the United 
Nations for the operations of the United Nations.
    In considering bilateral assistance for a foreign 
government, the Secretary of State shall review, among other 
factors, the voting practices of such government at the United 
Nations in relation to U.S. strategic interests.
    United Nations Credits.--Not later than May 1, 2020, and 30 
days after the end of fiscal year 2020, the Secretary of State 
shall report to the Committee on any credits attributable to 
the United States, including from the UN Tax Equalization Fund. 
Furthermore, the Secretary of State shall provide updated 
fiscal year 2020 and fiscal year 2021 U.S. assessed 
contributions to the UN regular budget, including any available 
credits, updated foreign currency exchange rates, and indicate 
whether credits have been applied to any assessed contributions 
or payment of arrearages.
    United Nations Committee on the Peaceful Uses of Outer 
Space.--Not later than 90 days after enactment of the act, the 
Secretary of State shall submit a report to the appropriate 
congressional committees on efforts to support the ongoing UN 
Committee on the Peaceful Uses of Outer Space [UNCOPUOS], to 
include a summary of the viewpoints of commercial, civil, and 
military users of space and an explanation of how UNCOPUOS can 
promote U.S. interests in outer space.

        CONTRIBUTIONS FOR INTERNATIONAL PEACEKEEPING ACTIVITIES

Appropriations, 2019\1\.................................  $1,551,000,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................   1,136,000,000
Committee recommendation................................   1,576,759,000

\1\Of the fiscal year 2019 appropriation, $988,656,000 is designated for 
OCO.

    The Committee recommends $1,576,759,000 for Contributions 
for International Peacekeeping Activities, of which 
$988,656,000 is designated for OCO.
    Assessments..--The Committee recommendation provides 
sufficient funds for contributions under this heading equal to 
the 25 percent limitation on such contributions required by 
section 404(b)(2) of the Foreign Relations Authorization Act, 
Fiscal Years 1994 and 1995 (Public Law 103-236), rather than 
the assessed rate of 27.89 percent agreed to by the Department 
of State or the 16.2 percent rate proposed in the President's 
budget request.
    Report.--Not later than 60 days after enactment of the act, 
the Secretary of State shall submit a report to the Committee 
detailing overdue payments to UN peacekeeping troop 
contributing countries, including an assessment of the impact 
of such overdue payments on such countries' operational 
capacity.
    Review of Arrears.--The Committee encourages the Department 
of State to review each peacekeeping mission for potential cost 
savings, while ensuring mission effectiveness. The Committee 
notes that U.S. arrears for UN peacekeeping missions as of 
January 1, 2019, are estimated at $776,200,000 and expected to 
increase due to the statutory cap, which in fiscal year 2020 is 
roughly 3 percent or $180,000,000 below the assessed amount.
    United Nations Credits.--Not later than May 1, 2020, and 30 
days after the end of fiscal year 2020, the Secretary of State 
shall report to the Committee on any credits attributable to 
the United States, including from the UN Tax Equalization Fund. 
Furthermore, the Secretary of State shall provide updated 
fiscal year 2020 and fiscal year 2021 U.S. assessed 
contributions to the UN regular budget, including any available 
credits, updated foreign currency exchange rates, and indicate 
whether credits have been applied to any peacekeeping assessed 
contributions or payment of arrearages.

                       International Commissions

 INTERNATIONAL BOUNDARY AND WATER COMMISSION, UNITED STATES AND MEXICO

                         SALARIES AND EXPENSES

Appropriations, 2019....................................     $48,134,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................      48,170,000
Committee recommendation................................      48,170,000

    The Committee recommends $48,170,000 for salaries and 
expenses of the International Boundary and Water Commission, 
United States and Mexico.
    Southwest Border Pollution.--Not later than 180 days after 
enactment of the act, the Secretary of State, in coordination 
with the heads of other relevant Federal agencies, shall submit 
to the Committee an interagency plan to address the impacts of 
toxic transboundary flows on U.S. communities, including: (1) 
an explanation of the sources and impacts of such flows; (2) 
the delineation of responsibility between each agency and a 
description of necessary actions and resources for each agency 
to address such impacts; (3) steps that will be taken to raise 
the issue of transboundary flows with the Government of Mexico, 
including by utilizing U.S. assistance for Mexico to obtain 
improvements to prevent, divert, and/or treat toxic flows on 
the Mexican side of the border; and (4) steps that will be 
taken to improve the timeliness of warnings to U.S. communities 
regarding toxic conditions.

                              CONSTRUCTION

Appropriations, 2019....................................     $29,400,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................      26,042,000
Committee recommendation................................      45,000,000

    The Committee recommends $45,000,000 for planning, 
preparation, and construction.
    The Committee recommendation includes not less than 
$15,000,000 for deferred maintenance, subject to prior 
consultation with, and the regular notification procedures of, 
the Committee.

              AMERICAN SECTIONS, INTERNATIONAL COMMISSIONS

Appropriations, 2019....................................     $13,258,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................       9,750,000
Committee recommendation................................      15,008,000

    The Committee recommends $15,008,000 for American Sections, 
International Commissions, of which $9,802,000 is for the 
International Joint Commission [IJC], $2,304,000 is for the 
International Boundary Commission, United States and Canada, 
and $2,902,000 is for the Border Environment Cooperation 
Commission.
    The Committee recommendation includes an additional 
$250,000 above the fiscal year 2019 enacted level for the IJC 
to support the multi-year, U.S.-Canadian study on the causes 
and impacts of, and mitigation options for, flooding in the 
Lake Champlain-Richelieu River watershed, for a total of 
$1,250,000 in fiscal year 2020.
    The Committee recommendation also includes $1,500,000 for 
the IJC's Great Lakes Adaptive Management Committee to conduct 
the first of two phase evaluation of the performance of the 
transboundary Moses Saunders Dam, affecting both Lake Ontario 
and the Saint Lawrence Seaway.
    The Committee provides authority to make up to $1,250,000 
of funds for the IJC available until September 30, 2021.
    Columbia River Treaty.--The Committee recognizes the 
importance of protecting the reserved treaty rights of Columbia 
River Basin tribal nations within the Columbia River Treaty and 
directs the Department of State to ensure that the terms of the 
renegotiated Treaty are consistent with the recommendations 
contained in the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers and Bonneville 
Power Administration publication U.S. Entity Regional 
Recommendation for the Future of the Columbia River Treaty 
after 2024 (December 13, 2013).

                  INTERNATIONAL FISHERIES COMMISSIONS

Appropriations, 2019....................................     $50,651,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................      34,448,000
Committee recommendation................................      56,198,000

    The Committee recommends $56,198,000 for International 
Fisheries Commissions.
    The Committee recommendation includes $5,935,000 for the 
Pacific Salmon Commission, including $1,750,000 for the Mark-
Selective Fishery Fund, for the costs of implementing the 
Pacific Salmon Treaty.
    The Committee recommendation also includes $40,540,000 for 
the Great Lakes Fisheries Commission [GLFC], of which 
$9,000,000 is for sea lamprey control, water quality 
improvements, research, and fish restoration in the Lake 
Champlain Basin, $500,000 is for the protection and restoration 
of the habitat and associated species of the Lake Memphremagog 
fishery, and $1,000,000 is to support local efforts to combat 
Asian carp in the Great Lakes Basin. The recommendation also 
includes $9,000,000 for additional sea lamprey control and 
fishery research for the Great Lakes Basin.
    The Committee is concerned with aging infrastructure in the 
Great Lakes Basin, which threatens sea lamprey control efforts 
designed to protect the $7,000,000,000 economy supported by the 
region's fisheries. The Secretary of State shall continue to 
work with the GLFC to develop a multi-year strategy and funding 
plan to improve such infrastructure as part of the broader sea 
lamprey control effort, including by leveraging funds from non-
U.S. Government sources.

                             RELATED AGENCY

                 United States Agency for Global Media

                 INTERNATIONAL BROADCASTING OPERATIONS

Appropriations, 2019....................................    $798,196,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................     623,525,000
Committee recommendation................................     800,025,000

    The Committee recommends $800,025,000 for International 
Broadcasting Operations.
    The Committee recommends up to $45,708,000 under IBO for 
satellite transmission lease costs and USAGM's global Internet 
freedom programs, which shall remain available until expended. 
These programs shall be prioritized to support the core mission 
of USAGM.
    Funds in this account are allocated according to the 
following table and are subject to section 7019 of the act:

                  INTERNATIONAL BROADCASTING OPERATIONS
               [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                             Committee
                    Program/Activity                      recommendation
------------------------------------------------------------------------
Federal Entities:
    Voice of America....................................         250,060
    International Broadcasting Bureau...................          68,576
        of which, Internet freedom......................          25,000
    Office of Cuba Broadcasting\1\......................          20,973
    Technology, Services, and Innovation................         181,843
                                                         ---------------
      Subtotal, Federal Entities........................         521,452
 
Independent Grantee Organizations:
    Radio Free Europe/Radio Liberty.....................         124,038
    Radio Free Asia.....................................          44,223
    Middle East Broadcasting Network....................         110,312
                                                         ---------------
      Subtotal, Independent Grantee Organizations.......         278,573
        Total, International Broadcasting Operations....         800,025
------------------------------------------------------------------------
\1\Subject to prior consultation with, and the regular notification
  procedures of, the Committee.

    Broadband Access in Cuba.--Not later than 90 days after 
enactment of the act, the USAGM Chief Executive Officer [CEO], 
in consultation with the Director of the Office of Cuba 
Broadcasting [OCB], shall submit a report to the appropriate 
congressional committees on the feasibility and cost of 
delivering satellite-based broadband Internet services to the 
people of Cuba, as well as establishing a Marti website to 
serve as an access point and news aggregator service. The 
report shall also review the potential for, and cost 
effectiveness of, increasing access to firewall circumvention 
tools and providing space-based communications technologies 
that are resistant to jamming.
    Countering Russian Disinformation.--The Committee supports 
programs to counter Russian disinformation, including the 
Current Time TV programming of Radio Free Europe/Radio Liberty 
[RFE/RL] and the Voice of America [VOA], and recommends not 
less than the fiscal year 2019 level for such programs. Not 
later than 90 days after enactment of the act, USAGM shall 
report to the Committee on any options under consideration to 
expand viewership of Current Time, including expansion to 
additional countries, along with an estimate of the cost of 
such options.
    Office of Cuba Broadcasting.--The Committee supports the 
USAGM CEO's efforts to reform broadcasting standards at OCB, as 
outlined in Embarking on Reform of the Office of Cuba 
Broadcasting (May 21, 2019), and takes seriously the finding of 
the Expert Panel Assessment of the Office of Cuba Broadcasting 
that Radio Television Marti fell short of its own ``ethical 
standards and stated mission''. The USAGM CEO, in consultation 
with OCB Director, shall: (1) provide quarterly updates to the 
appropriate congressional committee on implementation of OCB 
reforms; and (2) brief such committees on reform efforts. Prior 
to the obligation of funds appropriated by the act for OCB, the 
OCB Director and USAGM CEO shall certify and report in writing 
to the appropriate congressional committees that USAGM and OCB 
are implementing reforms necessary to ensure that OCB is 
adhering to the journalistic values of accuracy, fairness, and 
balance.
    U.S. Government Accountability Office Evaluation of U.S. 
Agency for Global Media Broadcasting Oversight Processes.--Not 
later than 45 days after enactment of the act, the Comptroller 
General of the United States shall consult with the Committee 
on an evaluation of USAGM's oversight processes for 
broadcasting entities, including OCB and RFE/RL.

                   BROADCASTING CAPITAL IMPROVEMENTS

Appropriations, 2019....................................      $9,700,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................       4,551,000
Committee recommendation................................      11,700,000

    The Committee recommends $11,700,000 for Broadcasting 
Capital Improvements, which includes $2,000,000 for repairs to 
USAGM stations on the islands of Tinian and Saipan in the 
Commonwealth of the Northern Mariana Islands.

                            RELATED PROGRAMS

                          The Asia Foundation

Appropriations, 2019....................................     $17,000,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................................
Committee recommendation................................      19,000,000

    The Committee recommends $19,000,000 for The Asia 
Foundation, which shall be apportioned and obligated to TAF not 
later than 60 days after enactment of the act.
    The elimination of an appropriation for TAF, as proposed in 
the President's budget request, has not been justified and is 
contrary to the objectives of the Indo-Pacific Strategy [IPS].

                    United States Institute of Peace

Appropriations, 2019....................................     $38,634,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................      19,000,000
Committee recommendation................................      45,000,000

    The Committee recommends $45,000,000 for United States 
Institute of Peace. The renovation, operations, and maintenance 
costs of buildings located within the Potomac Annex for 
training activities shall not be paid with appropriated funds.
    Afghanistan Peace Process Study Group.--The Committee 
recommends $750,000 for the operations and activities of an 
Afghanistan Peace Process Study Group, which shall consider the 
implications of a peace settlement, or the failure to reach a 
settlement, on U.S. policy, resources, and commitments in 
Afghanistan. Not later than 45 days after enactment of the act, 
the USIP President shall consult with the Committee on the 
composition and terms of reference for the Study Group.

         Center for Middle Eastern-Western Dialogue Trust Fund

Appropriations, 2019....................................        $185,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................         245,000
Committee recommendation................................         245,000

    The Committee recommends $245,000 from interest and 
earnings from the Center for Middle Eastern-Western Dialogue 
Trust Fund.
    The Center for Middle Eastern-Western Dialogue Trust Fund 
shall continue efforts to leverage existing funds to secure 
contributions from private and other public sources to the 
maximum extent practicable. The Committee supports Department 
of State oversight of the annual grant to the Center; however, 
the Secretary of State shall not require prior approval of 
program participants.

                 Eisenhower Exchange Fellowship Program

Appropriations, 2019....................................        $190,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................         270,000
Committee recommendation................................         270,000

    The Committee recommends $270,000 from interest and 
earnings from the Eisenhower Exchange Fellowship Program Trust 
Fund.

                    Israeli Arab Scholarship Program

Appropriations, 2019....................................         $68,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................         124,000
Committee recommendation................................         124,000

    The Committee recommends $124,000 from interest and 
earnings from the Israeli Arab Scholarship Endowment Fund.

                            East-West Center

Appropriations, 2019....................................      $16,700,00
Budget estimate, 2020...................................................
Committee recommendation................................      16,700,000

    The Committee recommends $16,700,000 for East-West Center, 
which shall be apportioned and obligated to the EWC not later 
than 60 days after enactment of the act.
    The elimination of an appropriation for the EWC, as 
proposed in the President's budget request, has not been 
justified and is contrary to the objectives of the IPS.

                    National Endowment for Democracy

Appropriations, 2019....................................    $180,000,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................      67,275,000
Committee recommendation................................     360,000,000

    The Committee recommends $360,000,000 for National 
Endowment for Democracy, of which $235,000,000 shall be 
allocated in the traditional and customary manner, including 
for the core institutes. Such funds shall be apportioned and 
obligated to NED not later than 60 days after enactment of the 
act.
    Mission.--Additional resources are provided to continue and 
grow the work of NED utilizing its unique structure, mix of 
small grants and core programs, and its global approach to 
democracy support.
    Modernization of Elections Assistance Report.--Not later 
than 90 days after enactment of the act, the NED President, in 
consultation with its four core institutes, as appropriate, 
shall submit a report to the appropriate congressional 
committees detailing the strategy, funding, and other resources 
necessary to modernize elections assistance to address emerging 
challenges, including: (1) foreign interference in elections; 
(2) the manipulation of new media platforms; (3) advancements 
in artificial intelligence; (4) quantum computing and 
sophisticated cyber threats; and (5) corruption in electoral 
processes that undermines governance. The report should also 
outline cross-sectoral approaches to these new challenges, for 
example between rule of law and democracy programming; between 
stabilization and democracy programming; and programming 
focused on the full inclusion of women and other marginalized 
groups.
    Operations and Programs Report.--The NED president shall 
submit a report to the Committee on the uses of funds 
appropriated under this heading, including for additional 
staffing, and shall continue to regularly consult with the 
Committee on programs and operations.

                           OTHER COMMISSIONS

      Commission for the Preservation of America's Heritage Abroad

                         SALARIES AND EXPENSES

Appropriations, 2019....................................        $675,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................         642,000
Committee recommendation................................         675,000

    The Committee recommends $675,000 for Commission for the 
Preservation of America's Heritage Abroad. The Committee also 
extends for an additional year the expanded procurement 
authority included in paragraph (3) of section 312304(b) of 
title 54, United States Code.

      United States Commission on International Religious Freedom

                         SALARIES AND EXPENSES

Appropriations, 2019....................................      $4,500,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................       4,500,000
Committee recommendation................................       4,500,000

    The Committee recommends $4,500,000 for United States 
Commission on International Religious Freedom, including not 
more than $4,000 for representation expenses.

            Commission on Security and Cooperation in Europe

                         SALARIES AND EXPENSES

Appropriations, 2019....................................      $2,579,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................       2,579,000
Committee recommendation................................       2,579,000

    The Committee recommends $2,579,000 for Commission on 
Security and Cooperation in Europe.

  Congressional-Executive Commission on the People's Republic of China

                         SALARIES AND EXPENSES

Appropriations, 2019....................................      $2,000,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................       2,000,000
Committee recommendation................................       2,250,000

    The Committee recommends $2,250,000 for Congressional-
Executive Commission on the People's Republic of China.
    Victims Lists.--The Committee recommends $250,000 to 
modernize and update the CECC's lists of persons believed to be 
imprisoned, detained, or placed under house arrest, tortured, 
or otherwise persecuted by the PRC, pursuant to section 302(b) 
of the United States-China Relations Act of 2000 (division B of 
Public Law 106-286).

      United States-China Economic and Security Review Commission

                         SALARIES AND EXPENSES

Appropriations, 2019....................................      $3,500,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................       3,500,000
Committee recommendation................................       3,500,000

    The Committee recommends $3,500,000 for United States-China 
Economic and Security Review Commission.

                                TITLE II

           UNITED STATES AGENCY FOR INTERNATIONAL DEVELOPMENT

                  Funds Appropriated to the President

                           OPERATING EXPENSES

Appropriations, 2019\1\.................................  $1,372,875,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................   1,275,200,000
Committee recommendation................................   1,377,246,000

\1\Of the fiscal year 2019 appropriation, $158,067,000 is designated for 
OCO.

    The Committee recommends $1,377,246,000 for Operating 
Expenses.
    Funds appropriated by the act for activities, bureaus, and 
offices under this heading are allocated according to the 
following table, which does not include prior year carryover or 
other sources of funding:

                           OPERATING EXPENSES
               [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                             Committee
                    Program/Activity                      recommendation
------------------------------------------------------------------------
Overseas Operations:
    Field Missions......................................         464,970
    U.S. Direct Hire Salaries and Benefits..............         243,630
                                                         ---------------
      Total, Overseas Operations........................         708,600
                                                         ===============
Washington Operations:
    Washington Offices..................................          79,932
    Office of Security..................................          19,239
    U.S. Direct Hire Salaries and Benefits..............         275,975
                                                         ---------------
      Total, Washington Operations......................         375,146
                                                         ===============
Central Support:
    Information Technology..............................          77,685
    Rent and General Support............................         135,000
    Staff Training......................................          25,075
    Personnel Support...................................          33,510
    All Other...........................................          22,230
                                                         ---------------
      Total, Central Support............................         293,500
                                                         ===============
      Total, Operating Expenses.........................       1,377,246
------------------------------------------------------------------------

    The Committee is encouraged by USAID's fiscal year 2019 
operating plan, which set Foreign Service and Civil Service 
staffing level targets at 1,827 and 1,352 full-time positions, 
respectively. While the Committee recognizes the USAID 
Administrator's efforts to rebuild hiring capacity and 
prioritize mission critical positions, the Committee remains 
concerned with the Civil Service vacancy and attrition rates 
and USAID's ability to achieve and sustain the proposed staging 
targets in fiscal year 2020. Funding under this heading does 
not assume any additional positions above the established 
targets but the Committee supports USAID using available 
resources to hire additional staff above these targets, as 
needed and justified to the Committee.
    Funds appropriated by the act for specific Washington 
Operations programs are allocated according to the following 
table:

                          WASHINGTON OPERATIONS
               [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                            Committee
                    Progam/Activity                      recommendation
------------------------------------------------------------------------
Atrocities Prevention Training........................               250
USAID Advisor on Indigenous Issues....................               750
USAID Human Rights Division LGBTI Portfolio...........               500
------------------------------------------------------------------------

    Consultation Requirement and Operating Plan.--The USAID 
Administrator shall consult with the Committee prior to the 
submission of the fiscal year 2020 operating plan as required 
by section 7050(a) of the act, which shall include updated 
estimates of available funds from sources other than 
appropriations in the act, including recoveries and carryover 
balances. Funds from such sources reported in previous 
operating plans have been higher than the estimates included in 
the CBJ. The Committee supports USAID's efforts to improve 
management of obligated funds which have increased available 
resources.
    Lapse in Appropriations.--The Committee recognizes that 
USAID and the Department of State play an important role in 
advancing U.S. national security objectives. In the event of a 
lapse in appropriations, the Committee expects USAID and the 
Department of State to use all available reprogramming 
authorities to continue operations.
    Mission Presence.--The USAID Administrator shall consult 
with the appropriate congressional committees when the closure 
of a USAID Mission abroad has been proposed within USAID, or 
with the Department of State or a foreign government. USAID 
shall also consult with the appropriate congressional 
committees on any proposals to open new missions.
    Personnel.--The Committee encourages USAID to prioritize 
the hiring of personnel who have the necessary skills and 
motivation to build lasting partnerships with local government 
officials and community leaders to implement programs, 
including Local Works, that encourage and support local 
initiative and local ownership.
    Small Businesses.--The USAID Administrator shall update the 
report required under this heading in Senate Report 114-79 in 
the manner described, except that such report shall cover 
fiscal year 2019 awards and include an update on efforts to set 
goals for overseas contracts and subcontracts with U.S. small 
business. The report shall also include a description of the 
incentives provided to overseas USAID employees to work with 
small local and U.S. businesses, and information on how USAID 
will achieve government-wide percentage goals for all prime and 
subcontract awards to small business. The Administrator shall 
consider revising Automated Directives Systems/ADS 304 
regulations to specifically encourage the utilization of small 
businesses, and include a description of steps taken to do so 
in such report.

                        CAPITAL INVESTMENT FUND

Appropriations, 2019....................................    $225,000,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................     198,300,000
Committee recommendation................................     227,649,000

    The Committee recommends $227,649,000 for Capital 
Investment Fund, of which $217,649,000 is assumed for USAID's 
contribution to the CSCS/MCS programs.

                      OFFICE OF INSPECTOR GENERAL

Appropriations, 2019....................................     $76,600,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................      71,500,000
Committee recommendation................................      75,500,000

    The Committee recommends $75,500,000 for Office of 
Inspector General.
    Improved and Expanded Oversight.--Section 7025(m)(6) of the 
act contains authority to hire personnel for oversight of 
programs in Syria, South Sudan, Yemen, Somalia, and Venezuela 
in addition to those countries referenced in section 1015(b) of 
the Supplemental Appropriations Act, 2010 (Public Law 111-212).
    Operating Plan.--Section 7050(a) of the act requires the 
OIG to submit to the Committee an operating plan for funds 
appropriated under this heading.

                               TITLE III

                     BILATERAL ECONOMIC ASSISTANCE

                  Funds Appropriated to the President

                         GLOBAL HEALTH PROGRAMS

Appropriations, 2019....................................  $8,837,450,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................   6,343,475,000
Committee recommendation................................   9,116,000,000

    The Committee recommends $9,116,000,000 for Global Health 
Programs, of which $3,236,000,000 is for USAID and 
$5,880,000,000 is for the Department of State. Funds 
appropriated under this heading shall be apportioned and 
allotted to USAID and the Department of State not later than 60 
days after enactment of the act.
    Funds in this account are allocated according to the 
following table and are subject to section 7019 of the act:

                         GLOBAL HEALTH PROGRAMS
               [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                            Committee
                   Program/Activity                      recommendation
------------------------------------------------------------------------
Maternal and Child Health.............................           847,000
    of which, Polio...................................            61,000
    of which, Maternal and Neonatal Tetanus...........             2,000
    of which, The GAVI Alliance.......................           290,000
Nutrition (USAID).....................................           150,000
    of which, Iodine Deficiency Disorder..............             2,500
    of which, Micronutrients..........................            33,000
    Vitamin A (non-add)...............................            22,500
Vulnerable Children...................................            26,000
    of which, Blind Children..........................             4,500
HIV/AIDS (USAID)......................................           330,000
    of which, Microbicides............................            45,000
HIV/AIDS (State)......................................         5,880,000
    of which, Global Fund to Fight AIDS, Tuberculosis          1,560,000
     and Malaria......................................
    of which, Joint UN Programme on HIV/AIDS (UNAIDS).            45,000
Family Planning/Reproductive Health (USAID)...........           581,500
Other Infectious Diseases (USAID).....................         1,301,500
    of which, Global Health Security..................           100,000
    of which, Malaria.................................           789,000
    of which, Tuberculosis............................           310,000
        Global TB Drug Facility (non-add).............            15,000
    of which, Neglected Tropical Diseases/Other Public           102,500
     Health Threats...................................
                                                       -----------------
      Total, Global Health Programs...................         9,116,000
------------------------------------------------------------------------

                       MATERNAL AND CHILD HEALTH

    The Committee recommends $847,000,000 for maternal and 
child health activities under this heading.
    Maternal and Child Survival.--USAID, in coordination with 
the Office of the U.S. Global Aids Coordinator [OGAC], shall 
continue to support programs aimed at ending preventable child 
and maternal deaths, including by implementing the multi-year 
strategy required under this heading in Senate Report 115-282. 
The strategy shall also include plans that implement proven 
clinical care intervention models that leverage the existing 
framework of the President's Emergency Plan for AIDS Relief 
[PEPFAR] with the goal of facilitating an outcomes-based 
approach modeled on the Saving Mothers, Giving Life public-
private partnership initiative. The Committee recognizes that 
strengthening community and facility-based clinical care is an 
effective approach in addressing maternal-child health needs, 
and that additional attention and support is required to reduce 
maternal and neonatal mortality in sub-Saharan Africa. The 
USAID Administrator shall update the report required under this 
heading in Senate Report 115-152, which shall be posted on the 
USAID website not later than December 31, 2020.
    Maternal and Neonatal Tetanus.--The Committee recommends 
not less than $2,000,000 for public-private partnerships 
specifically focused on providing low-cost vaccines for women 
of childbearing age to prevent tetanus in newborn children.
    Neglected Surgical Conditions.--The Committee directs the 
USAID Administrator to support treatment and training to 
address such health issues as cleft lip and palate, club foot, 
cataracts, hernias, fistulas, and untreated traumatic injuries 
in underserved rural areas in developing countries.
    Polio.--The Committee recommends not less than $61,000,000 
under this heading for polio eradication efforts, including not 
less than $7,500,000 for programs in Afghanistan and Pakistan.
    Vaccines and Immunizations.--The Committee recommends 
$290,000,000 for a contribution to the GAVI Alliance. The USAID 
Administrator shall provide details on the planned uses of 
funds prior to making such contribution. The Committee 
recommends continued strong support from the United States for 
the third GAVI replenishment.
    Vulnerable Children.--The Committee recognizes the 
necessity for continued implementation of a whole-of-government 
strategy to coordinate assistance to orphans and vulnerable 
children, as mandated by the Assistance for Orphans and Other 
Vulnerable Children in Developing Countries Act of 2005 (Public 
Law 109-95).
    The Committee encourages USAID to increase efforts to 
better track and coordinate outcomes related to child 
protection and protection of children outside of family care, 
including: (1) investment in technology that identifies and 
protects vulnerable children, facilitates case management, and 
reports outcomes; and (2) programs that prevent unnecessary 
parent-child separation and increase the percentage of children 
living within family care instead of institutions. The 
Committee encourages increased engagement with community and 
faith-based organizations, and USAID should take into account 
organizations of all sizes that have demonstrated expertise in 
family-based care.
    The Committee recommends support for programs that address 
autism spectrum disorders, including treatment and the training 
of healthcare workers to better diagnose such disorders.
    The Committee recommends not less than $4,500,000 for 
assistance for blind children, in addition to funds otherwise 
available for such purposes, and USAID shall administer such 
funds in a manner that delivers the maximum amount of funds to 
beneficiaries.

                               NUTRITION

    The Committee recommends $150,000,000 for nutrition 
programs under this heading, to be made available through 
USAID.
    Biofortification.--The Committee recognizes the importance 
of biofortification as part of the global food security 
strategy and urges continued support for such efforts.
    Malnutrition Programs in Laos.--The Committee recommends 
not less than $8,500,000, in addition to funds otherwise made 
available by the act, for maternal and child health and 
nutrition programs in Laos.
    Micronutrients.--The Committee recommends not less than 
$33,000,000 for micronutrients, of which not less than 
$22,500,000 is to address vitamin A deficiencies. The Committee 
recommends that nutrition programs, including micronutrients, 
also be funded by the Department of State and USAID within 
programs to combat HIV/AIDS. The Committee recommends not less 
than $2,500,000 for the USAID/UN Children's Fund [UNICEF] 
Iodine Deficiency Disorder program to prevent intellectual 
disability in children.
    Nutrition Programs.--The Committee supports investments in 
program implementation research, including through cooperation 
with other donor organizations, public-private partnerships, 
and multilateral funding mechanisms in order to develop and 
adopt best practices in nutrition interventions that enhance 
health outcomes. The Committee supports effective nutrition 
interventions to reduce stunting and wasting, increase 
breastfeeding and nutrition supplementation for pregnant women, 
and treat severe malnutrition.

                                HIV/AIDS

    The Committee recommends a total of $6,210,000,000 for 
programs and activities to combat HIV/AIDS, of which 
$5,880,000,000 is for the Department of State and $330,000,000 
is for USAID.
    Global Fund Contribution.--The Committee recommends 
$1,560,000,000 for a U.S. contribution to the Global Fund. In 
advance of the Global Fund Replenishment Conference in 2019, 
the Committee anticipates that the United States will pledge 
not less than this amount for each of the three fiscal years 
pertaining to the Global Fund's Sixth Replenishment. The 
Committee does not support the administration's proposal to 
amend the longstanding matching rates for U.S. contributions to 
the Global Fund and expects the United States to continue to 
match other donor contributions at a rate of $1 for every $2 
received from other donors.
    Global Fund Report.--Not later than 180 days after 
enactment of the act, the Secretary of State shall submit a 
report to the appropriate congressional committees on steps 
taken by the Global Fund to: (1) maintain and implement a 
policy of transparency, including the authority of the Global 
Fund Office of Inspector General [OIG] to publish its reports 
on a public website; (2) provide sufficient resources to 
maintain an independent OIG that reports directly to the Board 
of the Global Fund, maintains a mandate to conduct thorough 
investigations and programmatic audits, free from interference, 
and compiles regular, publicly published audits and 
investigations of financial, programmatic, and reporting 
aspects of the Global Fund, its grantees, recipients, sub-
recipients, and Local Fund Agents; and (3) effectively 
implement and enforce policies and procedures which meet or 
exceed best practices in the United States for the protection 
of whistleblowers from retaliation, including protection 
against retaliation for internal and lawful public disclosure, 
legal burdens of proof, statutes of limitation for reporting 
retaliation, access to binding independent adjudicative bodies, 
including shared cost and selection external arbitration, and 
results that eliminate the effects of proven retaliation, 
including provision for the restoration of prior employment.
    HIV-Positive Pregnant Women.--The Committee continues to 
encourage OGAC to prioritize treatment for HIV-positive 
pregnant women to prevent mother-to-child transmission.
    Orphans and Vulnerable Children.--The Committee notes that 
section 403(b) of the United States Leadership Against HIV/
AIDS, Tuberculosis, and Malaria Act of 2003 (22 U.S.C. 7673(b)) 
requires 10 percent of total PEPFAR program funds to be 
allocated for programs focused on orphans and vulnerable 
children. The Committee again urges OGAC to seek civil society 
and government partners to achieve the goal of decreasing the 
number of children living outside of family care due to HIV/
AIDS. The Committee encourages OGAC to increase efforts to 
align existing programs for orphans and vulnerable children 
with the goals and objectives of the U.S. Government Action 
Plan on Children in Adversity.
    Sustainability and Local Partners.--The Committee supports 
OGAC's effort to build greater sustainability into its programs 
by transferring responsibility to national governments and 
local implementers. Not later than 45 days after enactment of 
the act, and prior to the approval of any fiscal year 2020 
Country Operating Plan, OGAC shall submit to the appropriate 
congressional committees a plan for the greater use of local 
partners, to include the following: (1) a description of how 
OGAC's initiative differs from previous efforts to reallocate 
foreign assistance to local partners; (2) how implementation of 
this policy does not compromise efforts to achieve HIV epidemic 
control; (3) the process used by OGAC to determine an 
organization's ability to meet the responsibilities of a PEPFAR 
implementer; (4) procedures to identify, manage, and mitigate 
any risks identified; and (5) plans to monitor the consistency 
and quality of service delivery and respond if a gap is 
identified.
    Vaccine.--USAID shall continue to support research and 
development of a vaccine to combat the AIDS virus at not less 
than the fiscal year 2019 level.

                       OTHER GLOBAL HEALTH ISSUES

    Global Health and Women's Economic Empowerment Programing 
Coordination.--The Committee recognizes the importance of 
evidence-based approaches to ensure the effectiveness and 
accountability of global health programs, and also supports 
efforts to promote the empowerment of women, gender equality, 
and the advancement of the status of women and girls with a 
specific focus on women's economic empowerment. The Committee 
urges USAID to extend the reach and impact of women's economic 
empowerment programs by aligning them with global health 
programs, including maternal and child health and family 
planning/reproductive health. Within funds made available under 
this heading and pursuant to section 7046(a) of the act for 
women's economic empowerment, the USAID Administrator shall 
implement a pilot project with a focus on three USAID priority 
countries, to programmatically align global health programs 
with women's economic empowerment. Such program should include 
the gathering of data and metrics to evaluate the impact of the 
availability of health services to women's economic 
empowerment, and ensure that the design of women's economic 
empowerment programs include an examination of access to health 
programs. The Administrator shall submit to the Committee a 
plan to carry out the pilot program not later than 120 days 
after enactment of the act.
    Global Health Financing Strategy.--The Committee is aware 
that adequately financing health needs in developing countries 
will require increased private sector financing, in addition to 
sustained philanthropic and public global health assistance. 
Not later than 90 days after the enactment of the act, the 
USAID Administrator, after consultation with the World Bank 
Group President, the World Health Organization Director-
General, and relevant representatives from the private and 
philanthropic sectors, shall submit a strategy to the 
appropriate congressional committees to encourage significant 
increases in private investment capital to address global 
health challenges in developing countries.
    Global Health Security.--The Committee recommends 
$100,000,000 for programs to accelerate the capacity of 
targeted countries to prevent, detect, and respond to 
infectious disease outbreaks. Not later than 60 days after 
enactment of the act, the USAID Administrator shall submit a 
spend plan to the Committee detailing how funds will be 
allocated, including by country and/or region, as applicable. 
In addition, USAID shall describe how investments will advance 
global health security and how progress will be evaluated. 
USAID is directed to work with CDC to continue a coordinated 
global health security effort, delineate roles and 
responsibilities, and measure progress. One year after 
submission of the spend plan, CDC and USAID shall jointly brief 
the Committee on the current status of the program.
    Healthy Timing and Spacing of Pregnancies.--The Committee 
recognizes that information and assistance for families 
interested in healthy timing and spacing of pregnancies can 
enhance maternal and child health and improve the chances of 
survival of women and children.
    Malaria.--The Committee recommends $789,000,000 for 
programs to combat malaria, and continues to encourage USAID to 
support public-private partnerships; research and development; 
diagnostic and vector control tools; access and delivery of 
anti-malarial medicines, including new, effective pediatric 
formulations and alternative therapies to counter resistance; 
and to continue efforts to develop new insecticides and a 
malaria vaccine.
    The Committee is aware of the urgent need for bed nets 
treated with new types of insecticides and recommends an 
additional $34,000,000 above the fiscal year 2019 level for 
anti-malaria programs for this purpose.
    The Committee notes that reducing the incidence of malaria 
requires coordinating across sectors, and encourages USAID to 
explore integrating anti-malaria activities into existing U.S. 
development programs funded through the Bureau for Humanitarian 
Assistance.
    The Committee reaffirms its support for the Coordinator of 
U.S. Government Activities to Combat Malaria Globally as 
established in the Tom Lantos and Henry J. Hyde United States 
Global Leadership Against HIV/AIDS, Tuberculosis, and Malaria 
Reauthorization Act of 2008 (Public Law 110-293), and directs 
the USAID Administrator to work with the heads of other 
relevant Federal agencies to ensure that the Coordinator is 
able to effectively carry out the mandate of the position 
across such agencies, as authorized.
    The Committee again encourages USAID to support a pilot 
trial in Africa for the world's first malaria vaccine, as well 
as the development of next-generation vaccines, including those 
that seek to interrupt malaria transmission.
    Neglected Tropical Diseases.--The Committee recommends 
$102,500,000 for continued support for USAID's integrated 
Neglected Tropical Diseases [NTD] program to eliminate NTDs, 
including intestinal parasites, schistosomiasis, lymphatic 
filariasis, onchocerciasis, trachoma, and leprosy. The 
Committee supports research and development on NTDs, and notes 
the essential contributions of the private sector in improving 
diagnostic and therapeutic tools--and product innovation--to 
treat patients with NTDs.
    Research and Development.--The Committee recognizes USAID's 
role in health-related research and supports continued 
investments in new global health technologies across each of 
USAID's health-related programs to address longstanding and 
emerging global health challenges. Not later than 60 days after 
enactment of the act, the USAID Administrator shall submit the 
annual report to the appropriate congressional committees on 
USAID's health-related research and development strategy, which 
shall include: (1) specific health product development goals, 
including timelines for product development; (2) details about 
ongoing and planned investments in drugs, vaccines, 
diagnostics, and devices, including collaboration with other 
Federal agencies as well as private sector partners; (3) a 
detailed description of the mechanisms for collaboration and 
coordination in support of global health product development 
between Federal agencies; (4) an assessment of any critical 
gaps in product development for global health; and (5) 
recommendations for filling such gaps to ensure that U.S. 
investments in global health research are efficient, 
coordinated, and effective.
    Tuberculosis.--The Committee recommends $310,000,000 for 
programs to combat tuberculosis [TB], and directs USAID to 
prioritize the use of U.S.-based entities for this purpose, 
consistent with the FAA.
    The Committee urges USAID to coordinate a comprehensive 
strategy to achieve TB elimination by simultaneously searching 
actively for TB disease and infection, treating TB disease and 
infection (including multi-drug resistant TB), enabling 
infection control at key congregate settings including 
hospitals and prisons, and supporting patients so they are able 
to complete their treatment.
    Not later than 180 days after enactment of the act, the 
USAID Administrator shall submit a report to the Committee for 
TB-prevalent countries, including, to the maximum extent 
practicable: (1) the number of individuals screened for TB 
disease and TB infection outside of health facilities; (2) the 
number of close contacts who are screened for TB infection; (3) 
the number of individuals, including close contacts, who are 
started on treatment for TB infection; and (4) the number of 
individuals who complete treatment for TB infection.

                         DEVELOPMENT ASSISTANCE

Appropriations, 2019....................................  $3,000,000,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................................
Committee recommendation................................   3,000,000,000

    The Committee recommends $3,000,000,000 for Development 
Assistance, which shall be apportioned and allotted to USAID 
not later than 60 days after enactment of the act.
    The consolidation of the DA account into the new ESDF 
account, as proposed in the President's budget request, has not 
been justified.
    Funds in this account are allocated according to the 
following table and are subject to section 7019 of the act:

                         DEVELOPMENT ASSISTANCE
               [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                            Committee
                    Country/Program                      recommendation
------------------------------------------------------------------------
Africa:
    Power Africa......................................            96,000
    YALI..............................................            10,000
 
East Asia and the Pacific:
    Philippines.......................................            75,000
    YSEALI............................................             2,200
 
Global Programs:
    Affordable Bicycles...............................             1,500
    American Schools and Hospitals Abroad.............            30,000
    Combating Child Marriage..........................            11,000
    Cooperative Development...........................            17,000
    Feed the Future Innovation Labs...................            55,000
    Global Crop Diversity Trust.......................             5,500
    Ocean Freight Reimbursement Program...............             1,500
    Reconciliation Programs...........................            20,000
    Trade Capacity Building...........................            10,000
    USAID Advisor for Indigenous Peoples Issues.......             3,500
 
Disability Programs:
    Low Cost Eyeglasses Pilot Program.................             3,500
    Patrick Leahy War Victims Fund....................            13,500
    Victims of Torture................................            12,000
    Wheelchairs.......................................             5,000
------------------------------------------------------------------------

               FOOD SECURITY AND AGRICULTURAL DEVELOPMENT

    The Committee recommends $1,000,600,000 under title III of 
the act for food security and agricultural development 
programs. The Committee supports Feed the Future's [FtF] goal 
of creating long-term solutions to food insecurity and 
malnutrition. The Committee recognizes the importance of 
integrating women as key recipients of agriculture and 
technical assistance, and intends that programs are prioritized 
for women farmers, small-holder farmers, and other vulnerable 
populations.
    Agricultural Research and Development.--The Committee 
recommends not less than $142,200,000 for the research and 
development initiatives of USAID's Bureau for Food Security, of 
which $55,000,000 is for the Feed the Future Innovation Labs. 
The Committee directs that the request level for agricultural 
research and development initiatives be designated in the CBJ 
for fiscal year 2021.
    Global Crop Diversity Trust.--The Committee recommends up 
to $5,500,000 for a fiscal year 2020 contribution to the Global 
Crop Diversity Trust endowment as part of an international 
effort to conserve vital crop genetic diversity. The Committee 
encourages new contributions to the endowment from other 
donors, and directs that U.S. contributions to the endowment be 
made available on a cost-matching basis, to the maximum extent 
practicable.
    Land Grant Institutions.--The Committee supports the work 
of land grant institutions of higher learning, and encourages 
USAID to continue partnering with such institutions with 
specialized capability in agriculture research to assist 
developing countries improve food production.

                          ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT

    Atrocities Prevention.--The Committee notes that atrocities 
prevention strategies and programs are most effective when 
systematically coordinated through an entity such as the 
Atrocities Prevention Board [APB], or a similar interagency 
entity. The Committee supports the implementation of the Elie 
Wiesel Genocide and Atrocities Prevention Act (Public Law 115-
441), including training of officials serving in at-risk 
countries and comprehensive annual reporting to Congress on 
atrocities prevention activities.
    Cooperative Development.--The Committee recommends not less 
than $17,000,000 for USAID's cooperative development programs, 
and recognizes the important role that U.S. cooperatives and 
credit unions play in overseas programs as a means to lift 
people out of poverty by mobilizing equity and savings for 
community-based economic growth.
    Free Trade Agreements.--The Committee affirms the statutory 
U.S. policy goal (19 U.S.C. 3723) to develop Free Trade 
Agreements [FTAs] with sub-Saharan African countries, and 
recognizes the efforts of USAID, MCC, and the Office of the 
U.S. Trade Representative [USTR] to build the capacity of such 
countries to enter into bilateral and multilateral FTAs. The 
Committee encourages USAID, in consultation with MCC and USTR, 
to identify the barriers to sub-Saharan African nations 
developing FTAs with the United States, and encourages such 
agencies to coordinate trade capacity building assistance to 
overcome such barriers.
    Information Communication Technology Professional 
Training.--The Committee recommends not less than $1,000,000 
for programs that provide policy and technical training to 
information communication technology professionals from 
developing countries, particularly in Africa and in support for 
the IPS. Such funds shall be awarded on an open and competitive 
basis.
    Trade Capacity Building.--The Committee recommends 
$10,000,000 under the DA heading and $10,000,000 under the ESF 
heading for trade capacity building activities in the Western 
Hemisphere. Not less than half of such funds shall be allocated 
for labor rights activities. The Committee directs USAID and 
the Department of State to coordinate the prioritization of 
projects with the Bureau of International Labor Affairs [ILAB] 
at the Department of Labor and USTR. Not later than 90 days 
after enactment of the act, the Secretary of State and USAID 
Administrator shall submit a joint report to the Committee on 
plans to implement such activities.
    Volunteers.--The USAID Administrator shall implement an 
agency-wide policy that attributes additional merit to 
proposals and applications that include the use of skilled U.S. 
and local volunteers (including, as appropriate, the use of the 
Peace Corps Response Corps and U.S. Government retirees) to 
implement a broad range of locally-driven development 
activities, which shall be posted on the USAID website.
    Youth in Development.--The Committee recognizes the 
importance of youth development and engagement programs in 
developing countries. Not later than 180 days after enactment 
of the act, the USAID Administrator shall submit a report to 
the Committee on the implementation of USAID's Youth in 
Development policy, including on the structural, human 
resource, monitoring and evaluation, and budgetary mechanisms 
that support the policy.

                               EDUCATION

    American Schools and Hospitals Abroad Program.--The 
Committee recommends not less than $30,000,000 for the American 
Schools and Hospitals Abroad program. Grants shall be awarded 
through a competitive process and in accordance with all 
applicable rules and regulations.
    USAID shall post all funding opportunities for higher 
education institutions on its website. Partners should be 
selected through a competitive process.

                    ENVIRONMENT AND ENERGY PROGRAMS

    The Committee recommends not less than $964,575,000 in the 
act for bilateral and multilateral environment and renewable 
energy programs.
    Funds are allocated according to the following table and 
are subject to section 7019 of the act:

               FUNDING FOR ENVIRONMENT AND ENERGY PROGRAMS
               [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                            Committee
                   Program/Activity                      recommendation
------------------------------------------------------------------------
Adaptation Programs...................................           177,000
Renewable Energy Programs.............................           179,000
Sustainable Landscapes................................           135,000
Biodiversity..........................................           314,000
    of which, Central Africa Regional Program for the             43,000
     Environment......................................
        USAID (non-add)...............................            23,400
        U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service [USFWS] (non-              19,600
         add).........................................
    of which, Amazon Fires............................            15,000
    of which, Andean Amazon...........................            17,000
    of which, Brazilian Amazon........................            15,000
    of which, Guatemala and Belize....................             5,000
        USAID (non-add)...............................             3,500
        Department of the Interior (non-add)..........             1,500
    of which, U.S. Forest Service.....................             7,000
    of which, USFWS...................................             5,000
    of which, Lacey Act...............................             3,500
    of which, Endangered Species, Great Apes                      10,000
     Conservation.....................................
        USAID (non-add)...............................             5,000
        USFWS (non-add)...............................             5,000
    of which, Migratory Birds.........................             1,500
    of which, Sea Turtles.............................               150
Ocean Plastic Pollution...............................            10,000
Toxic Chemicals.......................................            10,000
Global Environment Facility...........................           139,575
                                                       -----------------
      Total, Environment and Energy Programs..........           964,575
------------------------------------------------------------------------

    Attribution.--Funds made available under this heading are 
not intended for attribution to other sector or program 
directives included in the act or in this report.
    Biodiversity.--The Committee recommends not less than 
$43,000,000 for the Central Africa Regional Program for the 
Environment [CARPE], of which $23,400,000 is for USAID programs 
and $19,600,000 is to be provided to the U.S. Fish and Wildlife 
Service [USFWS] pursuant to section 632(b) of the FAA.
    The Committee recommends not less than $17,000,000 for 
biodiversity conservation programs in the Andean Amazon and not 
less than $15,000,000 for such programs in the Brazilian 
Amazon.
    The Committee recommends not less than $7,000,000 for the 
U.S. Forest Service [USFS] by direct transfer for programs to 
protect wildlife, biodiversity, and forests in addition to 
funds otherwise available for USFS through USAID missions, 
including for programs related to the restoration of forests 
and landscapes of degraded ecosystems. The Committee recommends 
not less than $5,000,000 for the USFWS by direct transfer for 
international conservation programs including the Multinational 
Species Conservation Funds.
    The Committee recommends not less than $5,000,000 for 
tropical forest conservation in Guatemala and Belize and the 
preservation of archeological sites in the Maya Biosphere 
Reserve [MBR], of which not less than $1,500,000 shall be 
provided to the Department of the Interior [DoI] by direct 
transfer. The Committee does not support funding for logging 
activities or the construction of roads in national parks or 
the MBR, except for community forest concessions in the MBR and 
temporary road construction in support of such concessions.
    The Committee recommends continued funding for wildlife 
conservation activities in South Sudan.
    The Committee recommends not less than $3,500,000 for 
implementation of the Lacey Act.
    Endangered Species.--The Committee recommends not less than 
$10,000,000 for programs to protect great apes in Central 
Africa and Indonesia, to include forest habitat conservation 
and law enforcement to prevent poaching, of which not less than 
$5,000,000 shall be provided to the USFWS by direct transfer, 
which is in addition to other funds provided for the USFWS in 
the act.
    Habitat Protection.--The Committee recommends not less than 
$1,000,000 for programs in Central and South America to protect 
the habitat of migratory birds along the Atlantic flyway, not 
less than $500,000 to protect the habitat of migratory birds 
along the Pacific flyway, and not less than $150,000 to support 
turtle-safe artisanal fishing methods, protect nesting beaches, 
and police against blast fishing. Funds are to be provide 
directly to the USFWS for flyways and to the National Oceanic 
and Atmospheric Administration [NOAA] for sea turtles.
    Illegal, Unreported, and Unregulated Fishing.--The 
Committee is increasingly concerned with illegal, unreported, 
and unregulated fishing which undermines sustainable fisheries 
management, the stability of coastal communities, and food 
security. USAID shall support efforts to build the capacity of 
countries to comply with seafood import monitoring programs and 
promote adoption of sustainable fisheries management regimes. 
The Bureau of Economic Growth, Education, and Environment and 
the Bureau of Food Security, or any successor bureaus, are 
directed to work together to address the fundamental system 
failures that allow for illegal, unreported, and unregulated 
fishing to persist, jeopardizing economic, environmental, and 
food security objectives, including through new or expanded 
initiatives undertaken by the Bureau of Food Security.
    Large Dams.--The Secretary of the Treasury shall apply the 
Department of the Treasury's due diligence process when 
evaluating a proposal by an international financial institution 
[IFI] to finance construction of a large dam, including 
reviewing for full compliance with IFI policies and legislative 
voting mandates, as well as consider the dam policies of 
relevant Federal agencies, the Hydropower Sustainability 
Assessment Protocol, and other sources of hydropower and 
environmental expertise. The U.S. executive director of such 
IFI may vote to support such a project only if the Secretary, 
after consulting with the Secretary of State, USAID 
Administrator, and other technical personnel, as appropriate, 
determines that the IFI is taking the necessary steps to meet 
the safeguards enumerated under this heading in Senate Report 
114-79.
    Ocean Plastic Pollution.--The Committee recognizes the 
increasing global threat to public health, wildlife, and the 
environment from ocean plastic pollution. The Committee directs 
the Department of State and USAID to redouble their diplomatic 
and programmatic support for regional and global efforts to 
address this urgent problem, including through grants, 
technical assistance, and new multilateral mechanisms, and to 
consult with the Committee about funding plans not later than 
45 days after enactment of the act. The Committee recommends 
not less than $10,000,000 for this purpose.
    Strategies.--Not later than 90 days after enactment of the 
act, the Secretary of State, in consultation with the USAID 
Administrator and the heads of other relevant Federal agencies, 
shall submit to the Committee the U.S. Government strategy for 
each of the following, detailing efforts made and funds 
expended in fiscal years 2017 and 2018, and planned to be made 
and expended in fiscal years 2019 and 2020 to implement the 
strategy, disaggregated by Federal agency and country, to: (1) 
assist less developed countries in reducing plastic waste that 
pollutes oceans, lakes, and rivers; (2) protect forests and 
biodiversity in the Amazon Basin; and (3) assist less developed 
countries adapt to, and mitigate the effects of, climate 
change. Each strategy shall also detail cooperation between the 
U.S. Government and other developed and less developed 
countries.
    Toxic Chemicals.--The Committee recommends not less than 
$10,000,000 to address toxic chemical pollution in Africa, 
Asia, and Latin America, including through lead acid battery 
recycling programs. The Committee is aware that polluted air, 
water, and soil are a significant cause of death globally. Not 
later than 60 days after enactment of the act, USAID and the 
Department of State, as appropriate, shall consult with the 
Committee on the uses of such funds.
    U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, U.S. Forest Service, 
National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, and the 
Department of the Interior.--With the exception of funds 
provided for CARPE, funds provided by direct transfer to the 
USFWS, USFS, NOAA, and DoI shall be transferred pursuant to 
section 632(a) of the FAA not later than 90 days after 
enactment of the act, and prior to the expenditure of funds the 
USFWS, USFS, NOAA, and DoI shall submit spend plans to the 
Committee and USAID detailing the intended uses of such funds. 
Prior to the submission of spend plans, such agencies shall 
consult on the intended uses of funds with USAID, as 
appropriate.

                            GLOBAL PROGRAMS

    Advisor for Indigenous Peoples Issues.--The Committee 
recommends not less than $750,000 under title II of the act and 
not less than $3,500,000 under title III of the act for 
programs administered by USAID's Advisor for Indigenous Peoples 
issues. The USAID Administrator should formalize and 
institutionalize the office and portfolio of the Advisor, 
including requiring the Advisor to report directly to the 
Administrator. The Advisor shall have sufficient qualified 
staff to: (1) integrate the implementation of USAID's 
Indigenous Peoples Policy into all USAID programs and across 
bureaus and missions; (2) provide technical support and 
training to such bureaus and missions; (3) conduct affirmative 
investigations of USAID and IFI projects; and (4) defend and 
promote the human rights and well-being of indigenous peoples 
internationally through small grants, training, research, and 
economic and social empowerment interventions.
    Children with Disabilities.--The Committee directs the 
Secretary of State and USAID Administrator to increase funding 
for programs implemented by UNICEF and its partners to protect 
the rights of, and increase access to services and 
opportunities for, children with disabilities in poor 
countries.
    Clean Cookstoves.--The Committee remains concerned that 
exposure of billions of people in developing countries to smoke 
from traditional cookstoves causes premature deaths, primarily 
of women and young children, and contributes to deforestation, 
erosion, and drought, and the women and children who collect 
firewood face daily hardship and security risks. The Committee 
supports the ongoing work of the Department of State and USAID, 
in partnership with other Federal agencies, to help address 
this health and safety issue, and recommends funding for 
cookstoves that sustainably reduce fuel consumption and 
exposure to harmful smoke.
    Faith-Based Organizations.--The Committee recognizes and 
appreciates the current and historical contributions of the 
faith sector in the delivery of assistance, care, and support 
at the grassroots level. The Secretary of State and USAID 
Administrator shall continue to use the faith sector, in 
conjunction with the public and private sectors, for the 
delivery of assistance in developing countries under this 
heading and the GHP and ESF headings.
    Low Cost Eyeglasses.--The Committee recommends not less 
than $3,500,000 to continue a USAID pilot program begun in 
fiscal year 2019 to support sustainable initiatives to provide 
low cost eyeglasses to needy children and adults with poor 
vision in less developed countries. The Committee recommends 
leveraging existing mechanisms such as the Global Partnership 
on Assistive Technology to identify opportunities to increase 
equitable access to eyeglasses in such countries. Not later 
than 90 days after enactment of the act, the USAID 
Administrator shall consult with the Committee on the uses of 
such funds.
    Mobility.--The Committee recommends $1,500,000, in addition 
to any unobligated fiscal year 2019 funds for such purposes, to 
continue USAID's programs to increase access to affordable 
bicycles for mobility. The Committee expects USAID to expand 
the program based on the findings of its Report from the U.S. 
Agency for International Development to Congress on Access to 
Affordable Bicycles for Mobility (June 26, 2019), including to 
address challenges of spare parts, maintenance, and reducing 
social stigma.
    New Partnerships Initiative.--The Committee encourages 
USAID to increase the number and diversity of small, mid-size, 
new, and underutilized partners through the New Partnerships 
Initiative.
    Ocean Freight Reimbursement Program.--The Committee 
recommends $1,500,000 for USAID's Ocean Freight Reimbursement 
Program to continue support for Private Voluntary Organizations 
through a competitive grant program pursuant to section 123(b) 
of the FAA. The USAID Administrator shall consult with the 
Committee on the administration of the program for fiscal year 
2020.
    Orphans, Abandoned, and Displaced Children.--The Committee 
supports USAID programs to assist foreign governments and NGOs 
in the poorest countries to: (1) increase the number of 
orphans, abandoned, and displaced children living with 
appropriate, permanent family care; (2) reduce the percentage 
living in institutions; and (3) improve nutrition, educational 
opportunities, and protection for such children.
    Patrick Leahy War Victims Fund.--The Committee recommends 
not less than $13,500,000 for the Leahy War Victims Fund which 
assists persons severely disabled as a result of armed 
conflict.
    Sexual and Gender-Based Violence Report.--Not later than 
120 days after enactment of the act, the Secretary of State 
shall submit a report to the appropriate congressional 
committees detailing U.S. Government efforts to prevent sexual 
and gender-based violence [SGBV] in areas of armed conflict and 
to support investigations and prosecutions of such crimes. The 
report shall include a description of implementers and be 
disaggregated by country.
    Trafficking in Persons.--The Committee recommends not less 
than $67,000,000 in the act for TIP programs under the DA, ESF, 
AEECA, and INCLE headings.
    Violence Against Children Report.--Not later than 180 days 
after enactment of the act, the USAID Administrator, in 
consultation with the Secretary of State, shall submit a report 
to the Committee on the use of evidence-based strategies to 
address and prevent the abuse, neglect, and exploitation of 
children globally. The report shall include a description of 
the implementation of such strategies, including funding levels 
and programs disaggregated by country.

                   INTERNATIONAL DISASTER ASSISTANCE

Appropriations, 2019\1\.................................  $4,385,312,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................................
Committee recommendation................................   4,385,312,000

\1\Of the fiscal year 2019 appropriation, $584,278,000 is designated for 
OCO.

    The Committee recommends $4,385,312,000 for International 
Disaster Assistance, of which $601,644,000 is designated for 
OCO. Funds appropriated under this heading shall be apportioned 
and allotted to USAID not later than 60 days after enactment of 
the act.
    The consolidation of the IDA, MRA, and ERMA accounts into 
the new IHA account, as proposed in the President's budget 
request, has not been justified.
    The Bahamas.--The Committee is concerned about the 
destruction and devastation in the Bahamas caused by Hurricane 
Dorian. USAID shall continue to provide humanitarian assistance 
for the Bahamas, including in collaboration with the Department 
of Defense, and aid in the recovery of particularly hard hit 
areas, including Grand Bahama and Abaco.

                 INTERNATIONAL HUMANITARIAN ASSISTANCE

Appropriations, 2019....................................................
Budget estimate, 2020...................................  $5,968,000,000
Committee recommendation................................................

    The Committee does not provide an appropriation for the new 
International Humanitarian Assistance account proposed in the 
President's budget request. The consolidation of the IDA, MRA, 
and ERMA accounts into the new IHA account has not been 
justified.

                         TRANSITION INITIATIVES

Appropriations, 2019\1\.................................     $92,043,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................     112,043,000
Committee recommendation................................      92,043,000

\1\Of the fiscal year 2019 appropriation, $62,043,000 is designated for 
OCO.

    The Committee recommends $92,043,000 for Transition 
Initiatives.
    USAID's Office of Transition Initiatives [OTI] shall submit 
a report at the end of the fiscal year summarizing new, 
ongoing, and completed country programs implemented by OTI in 
fiscal year 2020.

                          COMPLEX CRISES FUND

Appropriations, 2019....................................     $30,000,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................................
Committee recommendation................................      30,000,000

    The Committee recommends $30,000,000 for the Complex Crises 
Fund, which shall be apportioned and allotted to USAID not 
later than 60 days after enactment of the act.
    The elimination of the CCF account, as proposed in the 
President's budget request, has not been justified.

                      DEVELOPMENT CREDIT AUTHORITY

                            PROGRAM ACCOUNT

Appropriations, 2019....................................     $55,000,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................................
Committee recommendation................................................

                        ADMINISTRATIVE EXPENSES

Appropriations, 2019....................................     $10,000,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................................
Committee recommendation................................................

    The Committee does not provide an appropriation for 
Development Credit Authority as DCA has been consolidated into 
the DFC, pursuant to division F of Public Law 115-254.

                         ECONOMIC SUPPORT FUND

Appropriations, 2019\1\.................................  $3,717,861,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................................
Committee recommendation................................   3,476,999,000

\1\Of the fiscal year 2019 appropriation, $1,172,336,000 is designated 
for OCO.

    The Committee recommends $3,476,999,000 for Economic 
Support Fund, of which $1,172,336,000 is designated for OCO.
    The consolidation of the ESF account into the new ESDF 
account, as proposed in the President's budget request, has not 
been justified.
    Funds in this account are allocated, unless otherwise 
noted, according to the following table and are subject to 
section 7019 of the act:

                          ECONOMIC SUPPORT FUND
               [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                            Committee
                    Country/Program                      recommendation
------------------------------------------------------------------------
Africa:
    Cameroon..........................................             4,000
    Chad..............................................             3,000
    Democratic Republic of the Congo..................            81,300
    Djibouti..........................................             9,000
    Niger.............................................             6,000
    Somalia...........................................            50,000
    South Sudan.......................................             1,000
        of which, Bureau of Democracy, Human Rights,               1,000
         and Labor....................................
    Sudan.............................................             4,817
        of which, Bureau of Democracy, Human Rights,               1,000
         and Labor....................................
    African Union.....................................             1,600
    Africa Regional, Department of State..............            32,000
        of which, Trans-Sahara Counterterrorism                    7,000
         Partnership..................................
        of which, Counter Lord's Resistance Army......            10,000
                                                       -----------------
      Subtotal, Africa................................           192,717
 
East Asia and the Pacific:
    Burma.............................................            85,000
    People's Republic of China........................            29,580
        of which, democracy, rule of law, and                     16,040
         environment..................................
        of which, Bureau of Democracy, Human Rights,              12,040
         and Labor....................................
        of which, Hong Kong...........................             1,500
    Thailand..........................................             5,000
    Tibet.............................................            17,000
    Vietnam...........................................            35,000
    Regional Development Mission for Asia, USAID......             5,000
    State East Asia and the Pacific Regional..........            15,944
        of which, Bureau of Democracy, Human Rights,               4,000
         and Labor (for Burma)........................
    Section 7033(e)(3) North Korea, Human Rights                   4,000
     Promotion, Bureau of Democracy, Human Rights, and
     Labor............................................
    Section 7041(b) Countering Violent Extremism in                2,500
     Asia.............................................
                                                       -----------------
      Subtotal, East Asia and the Pacific.............           199,024
 
Near East:
    Egypt.............................................           125,000
    Iraq..............................................           150,000
    Jordan............................................         1,082,400
    Lebanon...........................................           115,000
    Libya.............................................            27,000
    Morocco...........................................            20,000
    Syria.............................................           105,000
        of which, Bureau of Democracy, Human Rights,              11,000
         and Labor....................................
    Tunisia...........................................            85,000
    Yemen.............................................            16,500
        of which, Bureau of Democracy, Human Rights,               3,000
         and Labor....................................
    Middle East Multilaterals.........................               875
    Middle East Partnership Initiative................            50,000
        of which, scholarships........................            20,000
    Middle East Regional Cooperation..................             5,000
    Near East Regional Democracy......................            55,000
        of which, Bureau of Democracy, Human Rights,              15,000
         and Labor....................................
    Trans-Sahara Counterterrorism Partnership.........             3,000
    USAID Middle East Regional........................            11,950
    Section 7047(g) Reconciliation Programs...........            10,000
                                                       -----------------
      Subtotal, Near East.............................         1,861,725
 
South and Central Asia:
    Afghanistan.......................................           200,000
    India.............................................            24,000
    Maldives..........................................             2,000
        of which, Bureau of Democracy, Human Rights,                 500
         and Labor....................................
    Nepal.............................................            75,000
    Pakistan..........................................            48,000
    Sri Lanka.........................................            40,000
        of which, Bureau of Democracy, Human Rights,               2,000
         and Labor....................................
    South and Central Asia Regional, Department of                 5,000
     State............................................
                                                       -----------------
      Subtotal, South and Central Asia................           394,000
 
Western Hemisphere:
    Colombia..........................................           187,328
    Cuba..............................................            20,000
    Mexico............................................            63,000
    Venezuela.........................................            30,000
        of which, Bureau of Democracy, Human Rights,              10,000
         and Labor....................................
    Western Hemisphere Regional, Department of State..           118,725
        of which, Caribbean Basin Security Initiative.            25,000
        of which, Central America Regional Security               84,725
         Initiative...................................
    Organization of American States...................             9,000
                                                       -----------------
      Subtotal, Western Hemisphere....................           428,053
 
Global Programs:
    Counterterrorism and Countering Violent Extremism.            20,000
        of which, Section 7041(c)(2) Global Community             10,000
         Engagement and Resilience Fund...............
    Democracy, Conflict and Humanitarian Assistance...            22,853
    Democracy, Human Rights, and Labor................            13,500
        of which, West Africa Anti-Slavery............             2,000
        of which, Human Rights Defenders Fund.........            11,500
    Economic and Business Affairs.....................               500
    Energy Resources..................................             6,402
        of which, Caribbean Energy Security Initiative             3,000
    Family Planning/Reproductive Health (non-add).....            51,050
    Feasibility Study on the Establishment of a                    1,000
     Tribunal for International Sex Crimes (non-add)..
    Oceans and International Environmental Scientific             65,694
     Affairs..........................................
    Office of U.S. Foreign Assistance Resources.......             4,031
    Trade Capacity Building (non-add from within                  10,000
     country funds)...................................
    Section 7023(c)(1)(B) Upholding International                 10,000
     Freedom of Expression Through Diplomacy and the
     Rule of Law......................................
    Section 7025(b) Forensic Assistance...............            15,000
    Section 7025(c) Atrocities Prevention.............             2,500
    Section 7033(c)(2) Countering Chinese Influence              100,000
     Fund.............................................
    Section 7041(a)(1) Relief and Recovery Fund.......            85,000
        of which, refugee scholarship program.........             3,000
    Section 7041(d) Global Concessional Financing                 25,000
     Facility.........................................
    Section 7046(e) Women and Girls at Risk from                  15,000
     Extremism and Conflict...........................
    Special Representatives...........................            16,000
        of which, Office of the Coordinator for Cyber              5,000
         Issues.......................................
        of which, Secretary's Office of Global                     1,000
         Partnerships.................................
        of which, Ambassador-at-Large for Global                  10,000
         Women's Issues...............................
                                                       -----------------
      Subtotal, Global................................           401,480
                                                       -----------------
      Total, Economic Support Fund....................         3,476,999
------------------------------------------------------------------------

    Caribbean Energy Security Initiative.--The Committee 
recommends not less than $3,000,000 for the Caribbean Energy 
Security Initiative, and continues to support enhanced efforts 
to help Latin American and Caribbean countries achieve greater 
energy independence from Venezuela, including by improving 
governance, energy development, energy efficiency, and 
electrical inter-connection.
    Disability Programs.--The Committee recommends not less 
than $15,000,000 for grants to address the needs and to protect 
and promote the rights of persons with disabilities in 
developing countries, in addition to funds otherwise available 
for such purposes in the act.
    Domestic Resource Mobilization.--The Committee continues to 
support efforts by USAID to encourage partner countries to 
increase their investments in health, education, and other 
development sectors by strengthening revenue generation and 
budgetary capacity, reducing losses from corruption and graft, 
and countering tax avoidance. Not later than 60 days after 
enactment of the act, the USAID Administrator shall consult 
with the Committee on plans to fund domestic resource 
mobilization programs.
    Feasibility Study on the Establishment of a Tribunal for 
International Sex Crimes.--The Committee recommends $1,000,000 
for a feasibility study on the establishment of a tribunal for 
international sex crimes, including trafficking, forced 
prostitution, sexual slavery, the use of rape as a weapon of 
war, and other forms of sexual violence. Not later than 30 days 
after enactment of the act, the Secretary of State shall 
consult with the Committee on the uses of such funds, which 
shall be awarded on an open and competitive basis.
    Institutions of Higher Education.--The Committee supports 
continued funding for institutions of higher education in the 
Middle East and South Asia.
    Judicial Reform.--The Committee recognizes that judicial 
reform is integral to establishing the rule of law in 
developing countries, and directs that funds in the act 
continue to be made available to support programs focusing on 
judicial reform and the rule of law.
    Near East Regional Democracy.--The Committee recommends 
$55,000,000 for Near East Regional Democracy programs. The 
Secretary of State shall consult with the Committee on the uses 
of funds prior to obligation.
    Reconciliation Programs.--The Committee recommends not less 
than $30,000,000 under this and the DA headings for 
reconciliation programs and activities which bring together and 
facilitate direct communication between individuals of 
different ethnic, religious, and political backgrounds from 
areas affected by civil strife and war, which shall include 
reconciliation activities between Israelis and Palestinians. 
Funds should be leveraged, to the maximum extent practicable, 
to obtain contributions from other donors and governments.
    U.S. Middle East Partnership Initiative Scholarships.--The 
Committee recommends $50,000,000 under this heading for 
scholarships for students in countries with significant Muslim 
populations at not-for-profit institutions of higher education 
in a manner consistent with prior fiscal years, and funds shall 
be awarded on an open and competitive basis.

                             DEMOCRACY FUND

Appropriations, 2019....................................    $227,200,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................................
Committee recommendation................................     273,700,000

    The Committee recommends $273,700,000 for Democracy Fund, 
of which $184,200,000 is for the Human Rights and Democracy 
Fund [HRDF] administered by DRL, and $89,500,000 is for USAID's 
Bureau of Democracy, Conflict, and Humanitarian Assistance. 
Such funds shall be apportioned and allotted to such Bureaus 
not later than 60 days after enactment of the act.
    The consolidation of the DF account into the new ESDF 
account, as proposed in the President's budget request, has not 
been justified.
    Additional Resources.--Of the additional funds included 
above the fiscal year 2019 enacted level for the HRDF, to be 
administered by DRL, not less than $3,000,000 shall be made 
available for programs in Cambodia; not less than $3,000,000 
for programs in Libya; not less than $2,000,000 for programs in 
the Middle East; not less than $2,000,000 for programs in 
Nicaragua; and not less than $10,000,000 for programs in 
Pakistan. These amounts are in addition to amounts otherwise 
made available by the act for democracy programs in such 
countries.
    Discrimination Against LGBTI Persons.--The annual Country 
Reports on Human Rights Practices shall continue to include 
descriptions of official government discrimination against 
lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender, and intersex [LGBTI] 
persons, and the Secretary of State should weigh such 
discrimination in foreign assistance decisions. The Committee 
recommends not less than the fiscal year 2018 funding levels 
for the Global Equality Fund from funds made available under 
the DF heading administered by DRL and the USAID LGBTI 
Portfolio within USAID's Human Rights Division. Not later than 
45 days after enactment of the act, the Secretary of State and 
the USAID Administrator shall consult with the Committee on the 
availability of additional funding for such purposes. The 
Committee notes USAID's recent factsheet entitled Democracy, 
Human Rights and Governance: LGBTI Inclusion.
    Human Rights Defenders Fund.--The Committee recommends not 
less than $11,500,000 for DRL's Human Rights Defenders Fund 
under this heading, of which of not less than $1,000,000 shall 
support implementation of the IPS.
    Promoting Accountability, Inclusivity, and Resiliency.--The 
Promoting Accountability, Inclusivity, and Resiliency [PAIRS] 
strategic framework shall be implemented in a manner that 
supports the traditional programs of PAIRS recipients.
    Protection of Journalists and Civil Society Activists.--
Funds made available pursuant to section 7023(c)(2) of the act 
shall be used to support and protect journalists and civil 
society activists who have been threatened, harassed, or 
attacked. Prior to the obligation of funds, the Assistant 
Secretary of State for Democracy, Human Rights, and Labor shall 
consult with the Committee, representatives of civil society, 
and independent media organizations on the planned uses of 
funds. Uses shall include: (1) strengthening the capacity of 
such organizations; (2) protecting their members who have been 
targeted; (3) supporting the enactment of laws to protect 
freedoms of expression, association, and assembly; and (4) 
educating the public about the legitimate role of such 
journalists and activists in society. For the purposes of this 
subsection, civil society activists shall include human rights 
and indigenous rights defenders, and environmental activists.

            ASSISTANCE FOR EUROPE, EURASIA AND CENTRAL ASIA

Appropriations, 2019....................................    $760,334,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................................
Committee recommendation................................     770,334,000

    The Committee recommends $770,334,000 for Assistance for 
Europe, Eurasia and Central Asia.
    The consolidation of the AEECA account into the new ESDF 
account, as proposed in the President's budget request, has not 
been justified. Assistance requested for countries in Europe, 
Eurasia, and Central Asia under the GHP and INCLE headings are 
not included in this account, but shall be administered in 
accordance with the responsibilities of the Coordinator for 
U.S. Assistance to Europe and Eurasia.
    Funds in this account are allocated, unless otherwise 
noted, according to the following table and are subject to 
section 7019 of the act:

             ASSISTANCE FOR EUROPE, EURASIA AND CENTRAL ASIA
               [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                            Committee
                    Country/Program                      recommendation
------------------------------------------------------------------------
Europe and Eurasia:
    Albania...........................................             6,000
    Armenia...........................................            17,633
    Azerbaijan........................................             7,978
    Belarus...........................................             9,000
    Bosnia and Herzegovina............................            25,535
    Georgia...........................................            83,025
    Kosovo............................................            38,470
    Macedonia.........................................             6,908
    Moldova...........................................            35,000
    Poland............................................             3,000
    Serbia............................................            12,994
    Ukraine...........................................           250,000
    Europe and Eurasia Regional.......................            48,898
        of which, Bureau of Democracy, Human Rights,              22,000
         and Labor....................................
        of which, implementation of the Anglo-Irish                2,500
         Agreement Support Act of 1986 (Public Law 99-
         415).........................................
    Organization for Security and Cooperation in                  19,000
     Europe...........................................
                                                       -----------------
      Subtotal, Europe and Eurasia....................           563,441
 
South and Central Asia:
    Kazakhstan........................................             6,183
    Kyrgyz Republic...................................            40,000
    Tajikistan........................................            28,000
    Turkmenistan......................................             4,100
    Uzbekistan........................................             6,828
        of which, Bureau of Democracy, Human Rights,               3,000
         and Labor....................................
    Central Asia Regional.............................            36,782
                                                       -----------------
      Subtotal, South and Central Asia................           121,893
                                                       -----------------
Section 7037(d)(1) Countering Russian Influence Fund..            85,000
                                                       -----------------
      Total, Assistance for Europe, Eurasia and                  770,334
       Central Asia...................................
------------------------------------------------------------------------

                          Department of State


                    MIGRATION AND REFUGEE ASSISTANCE

Appropriations, 2019\1\.................................  $3,432,000,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................     365,062,000
Committee recommendation................................   3,432,000,000

\1\Of the fiscal year 2019 appropriation, $1,404,124,000 is designated 
for OCO.
---------------------------------------------------------------------------
    The Committee recommends $3,432,000,000 for Migration and 
Refugee Assistance, of which $1,400,124,000 is designated for 
OCO. Funds appropriated under this heading shall be apportioned 
and allotted to the Bureau for Population, Refugees, and 
Migration not later than 60 days after enactment of the act.
    The consolidation of the MRA, ERMA, and IDA accounts into 
the new IHA account, as proposed in the President's budget 
request, has not been justified.
    North Korea.--Funds appropriated under this heading should 
be made available for assistance for refugees from North Korea, 
including protection activities in the PRC and other countries 
in Asia.
    Refugee Employment.--The Secretary of State shall support 
efforts to assist refugees and other displaced persons to 
become self-reliant through labor mobility, as a complementary 
solution for refugees in addition to resettlement.
    Reports.--The Secretary of State shall update the reports 
required under this heading in Senate Report 115-282 on the 
U.S. Refugee Admission Program in the manner described, except 
that such reports shall cover fiscal year 2020 circuit rides.
    Rohingya Crisis.--The Committee encourages the Department 
of State and USAID to continue significant humanitarian support 
for Rohingya refugees in Cox's Bazar, Bangladesh and those 
displaced in Rakhine State, Burma. The Committee urges the 
Secretary of State to continue to press for unrestricted access 
to Rohingya IDPs in Rakhine State.

     UNITED STATES EMERGENCY REFUGEE AND MIGRATION ASSISTANCE FUND

Appropriations, 2019....................................      $1,000,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................................
Committee recommendation................................         100,000

    The Committee recommends $100,000 for United States 
Emergency Refugee and Migration Assistance Fund.
    The consolidation of the EMRA, MRA, and IDA accounts into 
the new IHA account, as proposed in the President's budget 
request, has not been justified.
    Any ERMA balances that exceed the limitation in section 
2(c) of the Migration and Refugee Assistance Act of 1962 (22 
U.S.C. 2601(c)) shall be transferred to the MRA account.

                          Independent Agencies


                              PEACE CORPS

                     (INCLUDING TRANSFER OF FUNDS)

Appropriations, 2019....................................    $410,500,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................     396,200,000
Committee recommendation................................     410,500,000

    The Committee recommends $410,500,000 for Peace Corps, of 
which $6,000,000 is for the Office of Inspector General.
    Consultation Requirement.--The Peace Corps Director shall 
consult with the Secretary of State prior to opening, closing, 
significantly reducing, or suspending a domestic or overseas 
office or country program. This new requirement is to ensure 
that the Peace Corps is more fully informed of the potential 
impact of such actions on U.S. policy and national interests.
    Federated States of Micronesia.--The Committee is concerned 
that the Peace Corps closed its program in the Federated States 
of Micronesia [FSM], which comprises a large geographic area of 
strategic importance to the United States. Not later than 45 
days after enactment of the act, the Peace Corps Director shall 
consult with the Committee regarding options for reestablishing 
the program.
    Operating Plan.--Section 7050(a) of the act requires the 
Peace Corps Director to submit to the Committee an operating 
plan for funds appropriated under this heading.
    United State-China Friendship Volunteers.--Section 
7033(f)(3) of the act provides that none of the funds 
appropriated by the act and prior acts that are made available 
for a ``United States-China Friendship Volunteers'' program may 
be made available for training or other pedagogical assistance 
for employees of the Government of the PRC.

                    MILLENNIUM CHALLENGE CORPORATION

Appropriations, 2019....................................    $905,000,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................     800,000,000
Committee recommendation................................     905,000,000

    The Committee recommends $905,000,000 for Millennium 
Challenge Corporation.

                       INTER-AMERICAN FOUNDATION

Appropriations, 2019....................................     $22,500,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................       3,482,000
Committee recommendation................................      37,500,000

    The Committee recommends $37,500,000 for Inter-American 
Foundation.
    The Committee does not consolidate the IAF into USAID, as 
proposed in the President's budget request, and does not 
include $3,482,000 for close out costs. The Committee 
recognizes and appreciates the contributions of the IAF to 
furthering U.S. national interests abroad.

              UNITED STATES AFRICAN DEVELOPMENT FOUNDATION

Appropriations, 2019....................................     $30,000,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................       4,623,000
Committee recommendation................................      33,000,000

    The Committee recommends $33,000,000 for United States 
African Development Foundation.
    The Committee does not consolidate the USADF into USAID, as 
proposed in the President's budget request, and does not 
include $4,623,000 for close out costs. The Committee 
recognizes and appreciates the contributions of the USADF to 
furthering U.S. national interests abroad.

                       Department of the Treasury


               INTERNATIONAL AFFAIRS TECHNICAL ASSISTANCE

Appropriations, 2019....................................     $30,000,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................      30,000,000
Committee recommendation................................      30,000,000

    The Committee recommends $30,000,000 for International 
Affairs Technical Assistance.

                           DEBT RESTRUCTURING

Appropriations, 2019....................................................
Budget estimate, 2020...................................................
Committee recommendation................................     $20,000,000

    The Committee recommends $20,000,000 for Debt Restructuring 
to support implementation of the Tropical Forest Conservation 
Act, as reauthorized by the Tropical Forest Conservation 
Reauthorization Act of 2018 (Public Law 115-440).

                                TITLE IV

                   INTERNATIONAL SECURITY ASSISTANCE

                          Department of State

                 ECONOMIC SUPPORT AND DEVELOPMENT FUND

Appropriations, 2019....................................................
Budget estimate, 2020...................................  $5,234,200,000
Committee recommendation................................................

    The Committee does not provide an appropriation for 
Economic Support and Development Fund, and does not support 
consolidation of the DA, CCF, ESF, DF, and AEECA accounts under 
the new ESDF account, as proposed in the President's budget 
request. The establishment of the ESDF account has not been 
justified.

          INTERNATIONAL NARCOTICS CONTROL AND LAW ENFORCEMENT

Appropriations, 2019....................................  $1,497,469,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................     945,350,000
Committee recommendation................................   1,362,290,000

    The Committee recommends $1,362,290,000 for International 
Narcotics Control and Law Enforcement.
    Funds in this account are allocated according to the 
following table and are subject to section 7019 of the act:

           INTERNATIONAL NARCOTICS CONTROL AND LAW ENFORCEMENT
               [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                            Committee
                    Country/Program                      recommendation
------------------------------------------------------------------------
Africa:
    Central African Republic..........................             2,500
    Democratic Republic of the Congo..................             3,000
    Kenya.............................................             1,000
    Liberia...........................................            11,000
    Nigeria...........................................             5,000
    Somalia...........................................             1,500
    South Africa......................................               500
    African Union.....................................               800
    Africa Regional, Department of State..............            39,949
        of which, Trans-Sahara Counterterrorism                    4,000
         Partnership..................................
                                                       -----------------
      Subtotal, Africa................................            65,249
 
East Asia and the Pacific:
    Burma.............................................             3,500
    People's Republic of China........................               800
    Indonesia.........................................            10,625
    Laos..............................................             1,500
    Mongolia..........................................               500
    Philippines.......................................             7,000
    Thailand..........................................             2,000
    Timor-Leste.......................................               800
    Vietnam...........................................             6,000
    Southeast Asia Maritime Security Initiative (non-              7,750
     add).............................................
    East Asia and the Pacific Regional, Department of             11,800
     State............................................
                                                       -----------------
      Subtotal, East Asia and the Pacific.............            44,525
 
Europe and Eurasia:
    Albania...........................................             2,000
    Armenia...........................................             1,500
    Bosnia and Herzegovina............................             3,000
    Georgia...........................................             5,700
    Kosovo............................................             8,500
    Macedonia.........................................             1,500
    Moldova...........................................             3,250
    Montenegro........................................             1,500
    Serbia............................................             2,000
    Ukraine...........................................            30,000
                                                       -----------------
      Subtotal, Europe and Eurasia....................            58,950
 
Near East:
    Egypt.............................................             2,000
    Iraq..............................................             5,600
    Lebanon...........................................            10,000
    Libya.............................................             2,000
    Morocco...........................................             5,000
    Syria.............................................             5,000
    Tunisia...........................................            13,000
    Trans-Sahara Counterterrorism Partnership.........             2,000
                                                       -----------------
      Subtotal, Near East.............................            44,600
 
South and Central Asia:
    Afghanistan.......................................            84,291
    Bangladesh........................................             2,000
    Kazakhstan........................................             1,000
    Kyrgyz Republic...................................             1,000
    Nepal.............................................             2,324
    Pakistan..........................................            40,000
    Sri Lanka.........................................             1,000
    Tajikistan........................................             6,000
        of which, border security.....................             3,000
    Uzbekistan........................................             1,000
                                                       -----------------
      Subtotal, South and Central Asia................           138,615
 
Western Hemisphere:
    Argentina.........................................             2,500
    Colombia..........................................           151,709
    Haiti.............................................            17,500
    Mexico............................................           100,000
    Peru..............................................            32,000
    Western Hemisphere Regional, Department of State..           227,700
            of which, Caribbean Basin Security                    25,200
             Initiative...............................
            of which, Western Hemisphere Regional                 12,500
             Security Cooperation.....................
            of which, Central America Regional                   190,000
             Security Initiative......................
                                                       -----------------
      Subtotal, Western Hemisphere....................           531,409
 
Global:
    Alien Smuggling/Border Security...................               500
    Anti-Money Laundering Programs....................             2,300
    Programs to End Modern Slavery....................            25,000
    Child Protection Compacts (non-add)...............             5,000
    Counter Wildlife Poaching and Trafficking:
        International Organized Crime (non-add).......             8,000
        Rhinoceros Poaching (non-add).................            10,000
        International Law Enforcement Academies (non-                730
         add).........................................
        State Africa Regional (non-add)...............             7,000
        Indonesia (non-add)...........................               200
        other global programs.........................            24,070
    Critical Flight Safety Program....................            12,000
    Criminal Justice and Assistance Partnership Act...             3,400
    Cyber Crime and Intellectual Property Rights......            10,000
    Demand Reduction..................................            12,500
    Environmental Crime (non-add).....................             7,000
    Fighting Corruption...............................             3,500
    International Law Enforcement Academies...........            27,000
    International Organizations.......................             3,800
    International Organized Crime.....................            35,000
    International Police and Peacekeeping Operations               3,000
     Support..........................................
    Inter-regional Aviation Support...................            37,230
    Program Development and Support...................            39,142
    State Office to Monitor and Combat Trafficking in             40,000
     Persons..........................................
    Section 7025(c) Atrocities Prevention.............             2,500
    Section 7033(c)(2) Countering Chinese Influence              100,000
     Fund.............................................
        of which, Mekong River law enforcement program            25,000
    Section 7037(d)(1) Countering Russian Influence               62,500
     Fund.............................................
    Section 7039(a)(4) Security Force                              3,000
     Professionalization..............................
    Section 7039(a)(6) International Prison Conditions             7,500
    Section 7041(a)(1) Relief and Recovery Fund.......            25,000
        of which, section 7041(a)(2) Transitional                 10,000
         Justice......................................
                                                       -----------------
      Subtotal, Global................................           478,942
                                                       -----------------
      Total, International Narcotics Control and Law           1,362,290
       Enforcement....................................
------------------------------------------------------------------------

    Child Protection Compacts.--The Committee recommends 
$5,000,000 for child protection compacts, to be prioritized for 
countries with the greatest need and to continue to support 
child protection compacts pursuant to the Violence Against 
Women Reauthorization Act of 2013 (Public Law 113-4).
    Critical Flight Safety Program.--The Committee recommends 
$12,000,000 for the Critical Flight Safety Program, including 
$7,500,000 for safety and other monitoring systems to increase 
aircraft safety, readiness, and reliability. Such funds shall 
be awarded on an open and competitive basis.
    Counter Wildlife Poaching and Trafficking.--The Committee 
recommends not less than $50,000,000 under this heading to 
counter wildlife poaching and trafficking.
    International Training.--The Secretary of State shall 
ensure that funds made available under this heading for the 
Department of Justice's Office of Overseas Prosecutorial 
Development Assistance and Training and the International 
Criminal Investigative Training Assistance Program are 
transferred expeditiously to mitigate disruptions to the 
effective implementation of relevant programs.
    Programs to End Modern Slavery.--Funds appropriated under 
this heading that are made available for the purposes 
authorized by section 1298 of the National Defense 
Authorization Act for Fiscal Year 2017 (Public Law 114-328) 
shall be awarded on an open and competitive basis. Not later 
than 45 days after enactment of the act, the Secretary of State 
shall submit a report to the Committee detailing the use of 
funds appropriated in prior acts for such programs.
    Prosecutors and Judges Vetting Pilot Program.--The 
Committee notes that the majority of cocaine and heroin in the 
United States originates in Colombia and Mexico, respectively, 
and that high rates of impunity in both countries undermines 
investigations of narcotics cases by U.S.-funded vetted law 
enforcement units. Not later than 120 days after enactment of 
the act and after consultation with the Committee, the 
Secretary of State shall submit a report to the Committee on 
the feasibility of, and the resources required to implement, a 
pilot program to address impunity in Colombia and Mexico by 
applying a vetting process to prosecutors and judges who handle 
cases investigated by U.S.-funded vetted law enforcement units 
in such countries, and to the security personnel responsible 
for protecting such prosecutors and judges.
    Rule of Law Programs.--The Committee underscores that 
independent and transparent judicial systems are fundamental to 
democracy and critical to the impartial and effective 
administration of justice, which is necessary for sustained, 
equitable development, particularly in countries with a history 
of impunity that are confronting networks of corruption, 
organized crime, and illicit narcotics, weapons, and wildlife 
trafficking. Funds made available under this heading shall 
expand programs that strengthen and promote independent 
judicial systems in such countries.

    NONPROLIFERATION, ANTI-TERRORISM, DEMINING AND RELATED PROGRAMS

Appropriations, 2019....................................    $864,550,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................     707,150,000
Committee recommendation................................     960,400,000

    The Committee recommends $960,400,000 for Nonproliferation, 
Anti-terrorism, Demining and Related Programs.
    Funds in this account are allocated, unless otherwise 
noted, according to the following table and are subject to 
section 7019 of the act:

     NONPROLIFERATION, ANTI-TERRORISM, DEMINING AND RELATED PROGRAMS
               [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                            Committee
                    Country/Program                      recommendation
------------------------------------------------------------------------
Nonproliferation Programs:
    Nonproliferation Disarmament Fund.................            30,000
    Export Control and Border Security................            61,187
    Global Threat Reduction...........................            70,000
    International Atomic Energy Agency Voluntary                  94,800
     Contribution.....................................
    Comprehensive Nuclear-Test Ban Treaty.............            29,000
    Comprehensive Nuclear-Test Ban Treaty Special                  2,500
     Contributions....................................
    Weapons of Mass Destruction Terrorism Program.....             6,000
                                                       -----------------
      Subtotal, Nonproliferation Programs.............           293,487
 
Anti-Terrorism Programs:
    Anti-Terrorism Assistance Programs................           182,000
        of which, airport security....................            20,000
    Counterterrorism Financing........................            12,500
    Counterterrorism Partnerships Fund................            83,863
    Terrorist Interdiction Program....................            36,000
    Trans-Sahara Counterterrorism Partnership (non-               18,446
     add).............................................
                                                       -----------------
      Subtotal, Anti-Terrorism Programs...............           314,363
 
Conventional Weapons Destruction:
    of which, Humanitarian Demining...................           190,050
        Angola (non-add)..............................             6,000
        Cambodia (non-add)............................             3,500
        Iraq (non-add)................................            47,000
        Kosovo (non-add)..............................             5,000
        Laos (non-add)................................            40,000
        Sri Lanka (non-add)...........................             5,000
        Vietnam (non-add).............................            17,500
        Zimbabwe (non-add)............................             2,500
    of which, Small Arms Light Weapons................            37,500
                                                       -----------------
      Subtotal, Conventional Weapons Destruction                 227,550
       Programs.......................................
                                                       -----------------
Section 7033(c)(2) Countering Chinese Influence Fund..            25,000
Section 7041(a)(1) Relief and Recovery Fund...........            25,000
Unallocated...........................................            75,000
                                                       -----------------
      Total, Nonproliferation, Anti-Terrorism,                   960,400
       Demining, and Related Programs.................
------------------------------------------------------------------------

                        PEACEKEEPING OPERATIONS

Appropriations, 2019\1\.................................    $488,670,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................     291,435,000
Committee recommendation................................     471,400,000

\1\Of the fiscal 2019 appropriation, $325,213,000 is designated for OCO.
---------------------------------------------------------------------------
    The Committee recommends $471,400,000 for Peacekeeping 
Operations, of which $325,213,000 is designated for OCO.
    Funds in this account are allocated, unless otherwise 
noted, according to the following table and are subject to 
section 7019 of the act:

                         PEACEKEEPING OPERATIONS
               [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                            Committee
                    Country/Program                      recommendation
------------------------------------------------------------------------
Africa:
    Central African Republic..........................             8,000
    Democratic Republic of the Congo..................             3,000
    Liberia...........................................             1,000
    Somalia...........................................           222,500
    South Sudan.......................................            20,000
    Africa Regional...................................            40,900
        of which, Partnership for Regional East Africa            10,000
         Counterterrorism.............................
        of which, Africa Conflict Stabilization and                8,400
         Border Security..............................
        of which, Africa Military Education Program...             3,000
        of which, Africa Maritime Security Initiative.             2,000
        of which, Africa Regional Counterterrorism....            15,000
        of which, Program Management..................             2,500
                                                       -----------------
      Subtotal, Africa................................           295,400
 
Near East:
    Multinational Force and Observers.................            31,000
                                                       -----------------
      Subtotal, Near East.............................            31,000
 
Global Programs:
    Defense Reform....................................             6,000
    Trans-Sahara Counterterrorism Partnership.........            25,000
    Global Peacekeeping Operations Initiative.........            71,000
    Section 7039(a)(4) Security Force                              3,000
     Professionalization..............................
    Section 7041(a)(1) Relief and Recovery Fund.......            40,000
        of which, Syria...............................            10,000
                                                       -----------------
      Subtotal, Global Programs.......................           145,000
                                                       -----------------
      Total, Peacekeeping Operations..................           471,400
------------------------------------------------------------------------

    Multinational Force and Observers.--Funds made available by 
the act above the level of the U.S. contribution are intended 
to address ongoing force protection requirements and emerging 
needs to protect and sustain the Multinational Force and 
Observers mission in the Sinai.

                  Funds Appropriated to the President

             INTERNATIONAL MILITARY EDUCATION AND TRAINING

Appropriations, 2019....................................    $110,778,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................     100,000,000
Committee recommendation................................     114,975,000

    The Committee recommends $114,975,000 for International 
Military Education and Training.
    Funds in this account are allocated, unless otherwise 
noted, according to the following table and are subject to 
section 7019 of the act:

              INTERNATIONAL MILITARY EDUCATION AND TRAINING
               [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                            Committee
                    Country/Program                      recommendation
------------------------------------------------------------------------
Africa:
    Angola............................................               525
    Benin.............................................               300
    Botswana..........................................               725
    Burkina Faso......................................               450
    Cabo Verde........................................               150
    Cameroon..........................................               500
    Central African Republic..........................               150
    Chad..............................................               500
    Comoros...........................................               150
    Cote D'Ivoire.....................................               340
    Democratic Republic of the Congo..................               310
    Djibouti..........................................               500
    Ethiopia..........................................               570
    Gabon.............................................               350
    Ghana.............................................               850
    Guinea............................................               340
    Guinea-Bissau.....................................               150
    Kenya.............................................               850
    Liberia...........................................               360
    Madagascar........................................               250
    Malawi............................................               300
    Mali..............................................               700
    Mauritania........................................               500
    Mauritius.........................................               150
    Mozambique........................................               400
    Namibia...........................................               150
    Niger.............................................               700
    Nigeria...........................................               800
    Republic of the Congo.............................               250
    Rwanda............................................               500
    Sao Tome and Principe.............................               150
    Senegal...........................................             1,000
    Seychelles........................................               150
    Sierra Leone......................................               400
    Somalia...........................................               365
    South Africa......................................               750
    Swaziland.........................................               125
    Tanzania..........................................               500
    The Gambia........................................               150
    Togo..............................................               300
    Uganda............................................               720
    Zambia............................................               350
                                                       -----------------
      Subtotal, Africa................................            17,730
 
East Asia and the Pacific:
    Fiji..............................................               200
    Indonesia.........................................             2,650
    Laos..............................................               500
    Malaysia..........................................             1,000
    Mongolia..........................................             2,000
    Papua New Guinea..................................               200
    Philippines.......................................             2,000
    Samoa.............................................               100
    Thailand..........................................             1,500
    Timor Leste.......................................               500
    Tonga.............................................               250
    Vietnam...........................................             1,700
                                                       -----------------
      Subtotal, East Asia and the Pacific.............            12,600
 
Europe and Eurasia:
    Albania...........................................             1,000
    Armenia...........................................               600
    Azerbaijan........................................               600
    Bosnia and Herzegovina............................             1,000
    Bulgaria..........................................             2,000
    Croatia...........................................             1,100
    Czech Republic....................................             1,955
    Estonia...........................................             1,200
    Georgia...........................................             2,200
    Greece............................................             1,000
    Hungary...........................................             1,000
    Kosovo............................................               750
    Latvia............................................             1,200
    Lithuania.........................................             1,200
    Macedonia.........................................             1,100
    Malta.............................................               200
    Moldova...........................................             1,150
    Montenegro........................................               600
    Poland............................................             2,000
    Portugal..........................................               100
    Romania...........................................             1,700
    Serbia............................................             1,050
    Slovakia..........................................               900
    Slovenia..........................................               650
    Turkey............................................             3,110
    Ukraine...........................................             2,900
                                                       -----------------
      Subtotal, Europe and Eurasia....................            32,265
 
Near East:
    Algeria...........................................             1,400
    Bahrain...........................................               800
    Egypt.............................................             1,800
    Iraq..............................................             1,000
    Jordan............................................             4,000
    Lebanon...........................................             3,000
    Morocco...........................................             2,000
    Oman..............................................             2,000
    Tunisia...........................................             2,300
                                                       -----------------
      Subtotal. Near East.............................            18,300
 
South and Central Asia:
    Afghanistan.......................................               800
    Bangladesh........................................             1,500
    India.............................................             1,800
    Kazakhstan........................................               700
    Kyrgyz Republic...................................               950
    Maldives..........................................               400
    Nepal.............................................             1,000
    Pakistan..........................................             1,500
    Sri Lanka.........................................               500
    Tajikistan........................................               525
    Turkmenistan......................................               285
    Uzbekistan........................................               300
                                                       -----------------
      Subtotal, South and Central Asia................            10,260
 
Western Hemisphere:
    Argentina.........................................               350
    Belize............................................               250
    Brazil............................................               625
    Chile.............................................               500
    Colombia..........................................             1,400
    Costa Rica........................................               725
    Dominican Republic................................               600
    El Salvador.......................................               800
    Guatemala.........................................               800
    Guyana............................................               250
    Haiti.............................................               255
    Honduras..........................................               800
    Jamaica...........................................               600
    Mexico............................................             1,500
    Panama............................................               725
    Paraguay..........................................               460
    Peru..............................................               600
    Suriname..........................................               215
    The Bahamas.......................................               200
    Trinidad and Tobago...............................               325
    Uruguay...........................................               500
    Barbados and Eastern Caribbean....................               840
                                                       -----------------
      Subtotal, Western Hemisphere....................            13,320
 
Global and Other Funding:
    Section 7037(d)(1) Countering Russian Influence                5,000
     Fund.............................................
    Administrative Expenses, Political-Military                    5,500
     Affairs..........................................
                                                       -----------------
      Subtotal, Global and Other Funding..............            10,500
                                                       -----------------
      Total, International Military Education and                114,975
       Training.......................................
------------------------------------------------------------------------

    Database.--For purposes of implementing section 548(a) of 
the FAA, funds in the act shall be made available to foreign 
governments, consistent with applicable provisions of law, to 
assist in the development and maintenance of a record of each 
IMET recipient's ``subsequent military or defense ministry 
career and current position and location'', including for 
programs to develop the human resources capabilities necessary 
to comply with such requirement. Beginning October 1, 2020, the 
Secretary of State shall require IMET recipient governments to 
provide such information in a timely manner.
    Monitoring and Evaluation.--The monitoring and evaluation 
plan required under this heading in the act shall include a 
detailed description of: (1) the objectives of the IMET 
program, including Expanded IMET; (2) the performance metrics 
used to assess progress toward achieving such objectives; (3) 
how monitoring and evaluation will be conducted and inform 
future planning, including through compliance with section 
548(a) of the FAA; and (4) any other elements the Secretary of 
State deems appropriate.
    Participation of Women.--The Secretary of State shall 
instruct the Chief of Mission in each country for which IMET 
funds are made available to work with the government of such 
country to increase the participation of women in IMET 
programs. The monitoring and evaluation plan required under 
this heading shall also include a description of steps that 
will be taken to increase the participation of women in such 
programs, and relevant timelines for implementing such steps.

                   FOREIGN MILITARY FINANCING PROGRAM

Appropriations, 2019\1\.................................  $6,191,613,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................   5,370,900,000
Committee recommendation................................   6,202,113,000

\1\Of the fiscal year 2019 appropriation, $229,372,000 is designated for 
OCO.

    The Committee recommends $6,202,113,000 for Foreign 
Military Financing Program, of which $350,678,000 is designated 
for OCO.
    GAO Recommendation on End-Use Monitoring and Human Rights 
Vetting.--The Committee notes that the Department of State has 
yet to implement a GAO priority recommendation contained in the 
April 2016 report Security Assistance: U.S. Government Should 
Strengthen End-Use Monitoring and Human Rights Vetting for 
Egypt (GAO-16-435) regarding the implementation of procedures 
to improve vetting for the provision of equipment to security 
forces in Egypt and globally. Although an Egypt-specific policy 
was implemented in 2016, the Committee notes that the U.S. 
Embassy in Cairo suspended implementation of the policy, and 
the Department of State has not yet approved a global policy, 
resulting in potential noncompliance with section 620M of the 
FAA. Section 7039(b)(8) of the act requires the Secretary to 
take certain actions to address this deficiency.
    Funds in this account are allocated, unless otherwise 
noted, according to the following table and are subject to 
section 7019 of the act:

                   FOREIGN MILITARY FINANCING PROGRAM
               [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                            Committee
                    Country/Program                      recommendation
------------------------------------------------------------------------
Africa:
    Djibouti..........................................               500
    Ethiopia..........................................               500
    Ghana.............................................               300
    Kenya.............................................             1,000
    Liberia...........................................             2,500
    Nigeria...........................................               500
    Senegal...........................................               300
    South Africa......................................               300
    Africa Regional...................................            20,448
                                                       -----------------
      Subtotal, Africa................................            26,348
 
East Asia and the Pacific:
    Indonesia.........................................            14,000
    Mongolia..........................................             2,600
    Philippines.......................................            40,000
    Thailand..........................................             4,000
    Vietnam...........................................            12,000
    East Asia and the Pacific Regional................            30,000
                                                       -----------------
      Subtotal, East Asia and the Pacific.............           102,600
 
Europe and Eurasia:
    Albania...........................................             2,400
    Armenia...........................................             1,000
    Azerbaijan........................................             1,000
    Bosnia and Herzegovina............................             4,000
    Bulgaria..........................................             5,000
    Croatia...........................................             1,000
    Estonia...........................................             8,000
    Georgia...........................................            35,000
    Kosovo............................................             4,000
    Latvia............................................             8,000
    Lithuania.........................................             8,000
    Macedonia.........................................             3,600
    Moldova...........................................            12,750
    Montenegro........................................             1,000
    Poland............................................             6,250
    Romania...........................................             4,400
    Serbia............................................             1,800
    Ukraine...........................................           115,000
                                                       -----------------
      Subtotal, Europe and Eurasia....................           222,200
 
Near East:
    Bahrain...........................................             5,000
    Egypt.............................................         1,300,000
    Iraq..............................................           250,000
    Israel............................................         3,300,000
    Jordan............................................           425,000
    Lebanon...........................................           105,000
    Morocco...........................................            10,000
    Oman..............................................             2,000
    Tunisia...........................................            85,000
                                                       -----------------
      Subtotal Near East..............................         5,482,000
 
South and Central Asia:
    Bangladesh........................................             2,000
    Maldives..........................................               400
    Nepal.............................................             1,700
    Sri Lanka.........................................               500
    Central Asia Regional.............................             3,200
                                                       -----------------
      Subtotal, South and Central Asia................             7,800
 
Western Hemisphere:
    Belize............................................             1,000
    Colombia..........................................            38,563
    Costa Rica........................................             2,500
    El Salvador.......................................             1,900
    Guatemala.........................................             1,740
    Haiti.............................................             1,162
    Honduras..........................................             3,000
    Mexico............................................             5,000
    Panama............................................             2,000
    Peru..............................................             1,800
    Western Hemisphere Regional.......................            20,000
        of which, Central America.....................            12,500
        of which, Caribbean Basin Security Initiative.             7,500
                                                       -----------------
      Subtotal, Western Hemisphere....................            78,665
 
Global and Other Funding:
    Section 7033(c)(2) Countering Chinese Influence               50,000
     Fund.............................................
    Section 7037(d)(1) Countering Russian Influence              132,500
     Fund.............................................
        of which, Georgia.............................             5,000
    Section 7041(a)(1) Relief and Recovery Fund.......            25,000
    Administrative Expenses...........................            75,000
                                                       -----------------
      Subtotal, Global and Other Funding..............           282,500
                                                       -----------------
      Total, Foreign Military Financing...............         6,202,113
------------------------------------------------------------------------

    Prohibition on Military Assistance for Burma.--Pursuant to 
section 201(d) of the Asia Reassurance Initiative Act of 2018 
(Public Law 115-409), no funds in the act under the IMET and 
FMF headings are made available for assistance for Burma.
    Unmet Cambodia Requirements.--No funds are included in the 
act under the IMET and FMF headings for assistance for 
Cambodia, as the Government of Cambodia has not met the 
requirements set forth in section 201(f) of Public Law 115-409.

                                TITLE V

                        MULTILATERAL ASSISTANCE

                  Funds Appropriated to the President

                INTERNATIONAL ORGANIZATIONS AND PROGRAMS

Appropriations, 2019....................................    $339,000,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................................
Committee recommendation................................     378,000,000

    The Committee recommends $378,000,000 for International 
Organizations and Programs, which shall be made available for 
core contributions not later than 60 days after enactment of 
the act.
    The elimination of the IO&P account, as proposed in the 
President's budget request, has not been justified.
    Funds in this account are allocated according to the 
following table and are subject to section 7019 of the act:

                INTERNATIONAL ORGANIZATIONS AND PROGRAMS
               [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                            Committee
                   Program/Activity                      recommendation
------------------------------------------------------------------------
International Chemicals and Toxins Programs...........             3,175
International Civil Aviation Organization.............             1,200
International Conservation Programs...................             7,000
International Development Law Organization............               400
International Maritime Organization...................               325
Montreal Protocol Multilateral Fund...................            32,000
Organization of American States Development Assistance               500
 Programs.............................................
Regional Cooperation Agreement on Combating Piracy and                50
 Armed Robbery Against Ships in Asia..................
UN Capital Development Fund...........................             1,100
UN Children's Fund....................................           137,500
    of which, combating female genital mutilation.....             5,000
UN Democracy Fund.....................................             3,500
UN Development Program................................            80,000
UN Environment Program................................             7,000
UN Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change/UN                   10,000
 Framework on Climate Change..........................
UN High Commissioner for Human Rights.................            13,500
UN Human Settlements Program..........................               700
UN Office for Coordination of Humanitarian Affairs....             2,500
UN Population Fund....................................            32,500
UN Resident Coordinator System........................            23,000
UN Special Representative of the Secretary-General for             1,750
 Sexual Violence in Conflict..........................
UN Trust Fund to End Violence Against Women...........             1,000
UN Voluntary Fund for Technical Cooperation in the                 1,150
 Field of Human Rights................................
UN Voluntary Fund for Victims of Torture..............             6,550
UN Women..............................................            10,000
World Meteorological Organization.....................             1,000
World Trade Organization Technical Assistance.........               600
                                                       -----------------
      Total, International Organizations and Programs.           378,000
------------------------------------------------------------------------

    Posting of United Nations Voluntary Contributions.--The 
Secretary of State shall continue to post U.S. voluntary 
contributions under this heading which are provided to the 
United Nations and its affiliated agencies on the Department of 
State website in a timely manner.
    United Nations Office of the High Commissioner for Human 
Rights.--The Committee concurs with the assessment of the 
Department of State in Congressional Notification 19-182 (July 
25, 2019) that the UN Office of the High Commissioner for Human 
Rights [UNHCHR] ``is essential to promote and protect human 
rights worldwide''. The Committee recommends $13,500,000 for 
UNHCHR.
    UN Women.--The act includes $1,500,000 above the fiscal 
year 2019 funding level for UN Women for the purpose of hiring 
additional senior staff to represent UN Women within the UN 
development system reform, mandated by the UN General Assembly 
in Resolution A/RES/72/279 (May 31, 2018).

                  International Financial Institutions

Appropriations, 2019....................................  $1,517,697,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................   1,522,205,000
Committee recommendation................................   1,691,780,000

    The Committee recommends $1,691,780,000 for U.S. 
contributions to International Financial Institutions.
    Global Agriculture and Food Security Program.--The 
Committee does not recommend funding for a contribution to the 
Global Agriculture and Food Security Program, but notes that 
prior year funds remain available for such purpose due to 
decreased pledges from other donor nations.

                      GLOBAL ENVIRONMENT FACILITY

Appropriations, 2019....................................    $139,575,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................................
Committee recommendation................................     139,575,000

    The Committee recommends $139,575,000 for Global 
Environment Facility, to be fully disbursed not later than 
September 30, 2021. Of this amount, $136,563,000 is for the 
second installment of the seventh replenishment of GEF, which 
shall be obligated and disbursed not later than 90 days after 
enactment of the act. The Secretary of the Treasury shall 
report to the Committee on the status of funds for GEF not less 
than quarterly until fully disbursed and shall provide a 
timeline for the obligation and disbursement of any funds that 
have not yet been obligated or disbursed.

     CONTRIBUTION TO THE INTERNATIONAL BANK FOR RECONSTRUCTION AND 
                              DEVELOPMENT

Appropriations, 2019....................................................
Budget estimate, 2020...................................    $206,500,000
Committee recommendation................................     206,500,000

    The Committee recommends $206,500,000 for Contribution to 
the International Bank for Reconstruction and Development for 
the first of six installments under IBRD's current capital 
increase.
    The Committee supports reforms to the World Bank Inspection 
Panel that: (1) strengthen monitoring of actions taken to 
address harm resulting from non-compliance; (2) provide for 
dispute resolution; and (3) extend the period for filing 
complaints.

              LIMITATION ON CALLABLE CAPITAL SUBSCRIPTIONS

    The Committee recommends a limitation on the amount that 
the U.S. Governor of the IBRD may subscribe to the callable 
portion of the U.S. share of increases in capital stock in an 
amount not to exceed $1,421,275,728.70.

       CONTRIBUTION TO THE INTERNATIONAL DEVELOPMENT ASSOCIATION

Appropriations, 2019....................................  $1,097,010,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................   1,097,010,000
Committee recommendation................................   1,097,010,000

    The Committee recommends $1,097,010,000 for Contribution to 
the International Development Association.

               CONTRIBUTION TO THE ASIAN DEVELOPMENT FUND

Appropriations, 2019....................................     $47,395,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................      47,395,000
Committee recommendation................................      47,395,000

    The Committee recommends $47,395,000 for Contribution to 
the Asian Development Fund.

              CONTRIBUTION TO THE AFRICAN DEVELOPMENT FUND

Appropriations, 2019....................................    $171,300,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................     171,300,000
Committee recommendation................................     171,300,000

    The Committee recommends $171,300,000 for Contribution to 
the African Development Fund.

  CONTRIBUTION TO THE INTERNATIONAL FUND FOR AGRICULTURAL DEVELOPMENT

Appropriations, 2019....................................     $30,000,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................................
Committee recommendation................................      30,000,000

    The Committee recommends $30,000,000 for Contribution to 
the International Fund for Agricultural Development, to be 
fully disbursed not later than September 30, 2021, for the 
second installment of the eleventh replenishment of IFAD. The 
Secretary of the Treasury shall report to the Committee on the 
status of funds not less than quarterly until fully disbursed, 
and shall provide a timeline for the obligation and 
disbursement of any funds that have not yet been obligated or 
disbursed.

                                TITLE VI

                    EXPORT AND INVESTMENT ASSISTANCE

                Export-Import Bank of the United States

                           inspector general

Appropriations, 2019....................................      $5,700,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................       5,000,000
Committee recommendation................................       5,700,000

                        ADMINISTRATIVE EXPENSES

Appropriations, 2019....................................    $110,000,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................      95,500,000
Committee recommendation................................     110,000,000

    The Committee recommends $5,700,000 for Inspector General 
and $110,000,000 for Administrative Expenses.
    Operating Plan.--EXIM shall submit the operating plan 
required by section 7050(a) of the act in the same manner as in 
the prior fiscal year.

                Overseas Private Investment Corporation


                           NONCREDIT ACCOUNT

                        ADMINISTRATIVE EXPENSES

Appropriations, 2019....................................     $79,200,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................................
Committee recommendation................................................

                            PROGRAM ACCOUNT

Appropriations, 2019....................................     $20,000,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................................
Committee recommendation................................................

    The Committee does not provide an appropriation for 
Overseas Private Investment Corporation, as OPIC has been 
consolidated into the DFC, pursuant to division F of Public Law 
115-254.

      United States International Development Finance Corporation


                           INSPECTOR GENERAL

Appropriations, 2019....................................................
Budget estimate, 2020...................................      $2,000,000
Committee recommendation................................       2,000,000

    The Committee includes $2,000,000 for Inspector General.
    Inspector General Oversight.--The interagency agreement 
established in fiscal year 2019 between the OPIC President and 
the USAID OIG shall continue until the new DFC OIG is 
operational.
    Operating Plan.--Section 7050(a) of the act requires the 
OIG to submit to the Committee an operating plan for funds 
appropriated under this heading.

                       Corporate Capital Account

Appropriations, 2019....................................................
Budget estimate, 2020...................................    $298,000,000
Committee recommendation................................     298,000,000

    The Committee recommends $298,000,000 for Corporate Capital 
Account. Of this amount, $98,000,000 is for administrative 
expenses and project-specific transaction costs, including up 
to $35,000 for representation expenses; $150,000,000 is for 
equity; and $50,000,000 shall be paid to the Program Account 
for credit subsidy.
    Clarification.--The DFC endeavors to facilitate public-
private development overseas, while delivering flexibility, 
collaboration, and increased oversight to advance U.S. 
development goals and foreign policy interests, including 
countering debt-trap transactions by the PRC. The Committee 
underscores that U.S. private sector investment abroad, 
including through the DFC, is complementary to, but not a 
substitute for, U.S. foreign assistance and security programs 
whose primary purposes are to shape and maintain U.S. 
leadership in the existing international order.
    Transition Status Report.--Not later than 60 days after 
enactment of the act, the DFC CEO shall submit a report to the 
appropriate congressional committees that includes: (1) a 
description of the retention of staff from DCA and OPIC; (2) a 
description of the differences among credit administrative 
decisions, project-specific transaction costs, and the cost 
savings of shared efficiencies through the integration of DCA 
and OPIC; (3) a plan for establishing and setting up 
feasibility studies and technical assistance programs, equity 
financing, and monitoring and evaluating mechanisms; and (4) a 
description of the mechanisms for maintaining strong linkages 
with the Department of State and USAID.

                            PROGRAM ACCOUNT

    The Committee recommends up to $80,000,000 of amounts paid 
to, or transferred into, Program Account for the costs of 
direct and guaranteed loans.

                      TRADE AND DEVELOPMENT AGENCY

Appropriations, 2019....................................     $79,500,000
Budget estimate, 2020...................................      12,105,000
Committee recommendation................................      79,500,000

    The Committee recommends $79,500,000 for Trade and 
Development Agency.
    The elimination of TDA, as proposed in the President's 
budget request, has not been justified, and the Committee does 
not include $12,105,000 for close out costs.

                               TITLE VII

                           GENERAL PROVISIONS

    Funds included in the tables under this title, unless 
otherwise noted, are subject to section 7019 of the act.

                                *  *  *

Sec. 7001. Allowances and Differentials.
Sec. 7002. Unobligated Balances Report.
    Not later than 45 days after enactment of the act, the 
Secretary of State shall submit a report to the Committee 
detailing all funds appropriated in prior acts under the FMF 
heading, or a predecessor account, that have been obligated 
into the Foreign Military Sales Trust Fund and are unallocated 
to a case as of the date of enactment of the act.
Sec. 7003. Diplomatic Facilities.
    Erbil Rightsizing Report.--Not later than 90 days after 
enactment of the act, the Secretary of State shall submit a 
report detailing the outcomes of a new rightsizing review of 
New Consulate Compound [NCC] Erbil. The review should follow 
established Department of State procedures for rightsizing 
reviews with the objective to assess whether project 
assumptions are still valid given the current Iraq mission 
footprint.
    Interim and Temporary Facilities Abroad.--The uses of funds 
made available pursuant to subsection (d)(1) shall be the 
responsibility of the Assistant Secretary of State for 
Diplomatic Security in consultation with the Director of the 
Bureau of Overseas Building Operations [OBO].
    Notification and Information Requirements.--Notifications 
made pursuant to subsection (c) shall include, at a minimum, 
the information required under this heading in the ESCM account 
in Senate Report 114-290.
    Secure Resupply and Maintenance.--The Secretary of State 
shall not grant final approval for the construction of a new 
facility or substantial construction to improve or expand an 
existing facility in the United States by or for the Government 
of the PRC until the Secretary reports to the appropriate 
congressional committees that an agreement has been concluded 
between the Governments of the United States and the PRC that 
permits secure resupply, maintenance, and new construction of 
U.S. Government facilities in the PRC.
    Soft Targets.--Funds made available pursuant to subsection 
(e) shall be administered by the Assistant Secretary of State 
for Diplomatic Security in consultation with the OBO Director.
    Temporary Structures.--The Secretary of State shall, as 
appropriate, inform the appropriate congressional committees of 
any modification to the standard operating procedures and best 
practices associated with the delivery, construction, and 
protection of temporary structures in high threat and conflict 
environments required by section 7004(f)(3) of the Department 
of State, Foreign Operations, and Related Programs 
Appropriations Act, 2016 (division K of Public Law 114-113).
    Updated Reports for New Embassy and Consulate Compound 
Construction.--The Secretary of State shall continue to provide 
the Committee quarterly reports as required by section 7004(h) 
of division F of Public Law 116-6 for the following projects: 
(1) the NEC in Mexico City, Mexico; (2) the NEC in New Delhi, 
India; (3) the NCC in Erbil, Iraq; (4) the NEC in Jakarta, 
Indonesia; and (5) the NEC in Beirut, Lebanon. In addition, the 
Secretary shall include in such reports the NEC in Jerusalem, 
Israel.
Sec. 7004. Personnel Actions.
Sec. 7005. Department of State Management.
    Report on Sole Source Awards.--Not later than December 31, 
2019, the Secretary of State shall submit a report to the 
appropriate congressional committees detailing all sole source 
awards made by the Department of State during the previous 
fiscal year in excess of $2,000,000, which should be posted on 
the Department website.
    The report accompanying the certification required in 
subsection (c)(1) shall include a description of the criteria 
used by the Secretary of State to certify that an office or 
bureau is capable of managing and overseeing foreign 
assistance, and a brief description of the technical training 
required by the Department of State for personnel involved in 
such activities.
Sec. 7006. Prohibition Against Direct Funding for Certain Countries.
Sec. 7007. Transfer of Funds Authority.
    The Secretary of State and USAID Administrator shall each 
submit the report on transfers to other Federal agencies 
required by section 7009(f) of division F of Public Law 116-6 
in the manner described, except such report shall be submitted 
not later than October 31, 2020, and shall be for funds 
appropriated by division F of Public Law 116-6.
Sec. 7008. Prohibition and Limitation on Certain Expenses.
    Prohibition on Promotion of Tobacco.--The terms and 
conditions of section 7010(c) of division F of Public Law 116-6 
shall apply to the act.
Sec. 7009. Availability of Funds.
Sec. 7010. Reservations of Funds.
    Subsection (c) requires a national security interest 
certification and report to the Committee by the Secretary of 
State, in consultation with the Secretary of Defense, prior to 
submission of proposed reprogrammings of assistance for 
Afghanistan, Georgia, Pakistan, Syria, Ukraine, and the 
countries of Central America.
Sec. 7011. Notification Requirements.
    Millennium Challenge Compact Deobligation/Reobligation.--
For purposes of subsection (c), any funds deobligated from a 
Millennium Challenge Compact shall be subject to the regular 
notification procedures of the Committee prior to reobligation.
    Programs to End Modern Slavery.--The notification 
requirement for programs to end modern slavery in subsection 
(h)(2)(H) shall not apply to funds made available pursuant to 
section 7047(f) of the act.
    Reports and Certification to Congress on Military 
Exports.--The reports and certifications required by section 36 
of the Foreign Military Sales Act (22 U.S.C. 2776) shall be 
submitted concurrently to the Committee.
    Trust Funds.--The notification required in subsection (g) 
regarding trust funds, including the Women Entrepreneurs 
Financing Initiative, shall include: (1) the office or bureau 
at the Department of the Treasury, USAID, or the Department of 
State that will oversee programs and expenditures of the trust 
fund; (2) the website link to publicly available expenditures 
of the trust fund; (3) a copy of the administrative agreement 
between the IFI and the United States; (4) an explanation of 
whether direct government assistance will be provided by the 
trust fund; and (5) a description of specific risk mitigation 
and anti-corruption steps being taken by the trust fund.
    Requirement to Inform, Coordinate, and Consult.--The terms 
and conditions of section 7015(j) of division F of Public Law 
116-6 shall apply to funds appropriated by the act.
Sec. 7012. Prohibition on Funding for Abortions and Involuntary 
        Sterilization.
Sec. 7013. Local Competition.
    The report on competition required under section 7028(b) of 
division F of Public Law 116-6 shall be submitted in the manner 
described, except such report shall be submitted not later than 
45 days after the end of fiscal year 2020.
Sec. 7014. Reorganization, Records Management, and Related 
        Cybersecurity Protections.
    Records Management.--The Secretary of State and USAID 
Administrator, as appropriate, shall update the reports 
required by section 7077(c)(3) of division K of Public Law 115-
141 regarding: (1) modifications and updates to, and compliance 
with, records management regulations and policies; (2) 
implementation of OIG recommendations; (3) efforts to reduce 
the backlog of Freedom of Information Act (5 U.S.C. 552) 
requests; and (4) efforts to strengthen cybersecurity measures.
Sec. 7015. Authorization Requirements.
Sec. 7016. Definition of Program, Project, and Activity.
Sec. 7017. Authorities for the Peace Corps, Inter-American Foundation, 
        and United States African Development Foundation.
Sec. 7018. Eligibility for Assistance.
Sec. 7019. Allocations and Reports.
Sec. 7020. International Financial Institutions.
    Beneficial Ownership.--The Committee notes that previous 
reports submitted by the Secretary of the Treasury did not 
include detailed information regarding the steps taken by the 
U.S. executive director of each IFI to improve the collection 
and publication of beneficial ownership information, and 
directs that such information be included in the report 
required by subsection (f) in fiscal year 2020.
    Human Rights.--For purposes of implementing subsection (d), 
the U.S. executive director of each IFI shall determine 
whether: (1) the IFI has an explicit policy commitment to 
respect human rights; (2) the IFI conducts assessments of how 
proposed loans, grants, policies, or strategies may impact 
human rights; (3) the IFI's due diligence process is informed 
by information and recommendations from the United Nations, 
regional human rights entities, or other human rights 
organizations, as appropriate; (4) the IFI has a specific 
policy and procedures for consulting local communities and 
other stakeholders as part of the due diligence process; (5) 
free, prior, and informed consent is required for loans, 
grants, policies, or strategies affecting indigenous peoples; 
(6) the IFI has a specific policy and procedures for responding 
to intimidation and reprisals against people adversely affected 
by IFI loans, grants, policies, or strategies; and (7) 
accessible, efficient, and effective accountability and 
grievance mechanisms are in place at the national and project 
levels.
Sec. 7021. Debt-for-Development.
Sec. 7022. Financial Management and Budget Transparency.
    Anti-Kleptocracy and Human Rights.--The Committee is 
concerned with the lack of information sharing between the 
Departments of State and the Treasury regarding the 
implementation of sanctions on foreign individuals for direct 
or indirect involvement in significant corruption or gross 
violations of human rights, pursuant to the Global Magnitsky 
Human Rights Accountability Act. Not later than 60 days after 
enactment of the act, and following consultation with the 
appropriate congressional committees, the Secretary of State 
shall submit to such committees a plan to improve the 
coordination of such efforts, including to ensure the 
Departments will jointly develop and implement sanctions, as 
appropriate.
    For purposes of the act and this report, including for 
implementing subsection (c)(1)(A), the term ``gross violation 
of human rights'' shall include unjust or wrongful detention, 
including of American citizens and nationals.
    Prohibition on Entry.--The Secretary of State shall apply 
subsection (c) to foreign government officials about whom the 
Secretary has credible information have been involved in the 
wrongful imprisonment of: (1) Mustafa Kassem, an American 
citizen imprisoned by the Government of Egypt and whose health 
is failing; and (2) Senator Leila de Lima who was arrested in 
the Philippines in 2017. In addition, the Secretary shall apply 
such subsection to officials of the Governments of Turkey, 
Egypt, or Saudi Arabia about whom the Secretary has credible 
information have been involved in the wrongful detention of 
locally employed staff of a U.S. diplomatic mission or a U.S. 
citizen or national.
    Foreign Assistance Website Consolidation and Report.--The 
Committee affirms the Sense of Congress in section 4(d) of the 
Foreign Aid Transparency and Accountability Act of 2016 (Public 
Law 114-191) that the Department of State and USAID should 
consolidate processes, data collection, and presentation for 
the Department's ``ForeignAssistance.gov'' (FA.gov) and USAID's 
``Foreign Aid Explorer'' [FAE] to maximize efficiencies. Not 
later than 60 days after enactment of the act, the Secretary of 
State and USAID Administrator shall report to the Committee on 
the process and timeline required to consolidate data from FAE 
into FA.gov, which shall take effect not later than October 1, 
2021. The report shall include a description of: (1) specific 
data captured on FAE and FA.gov, including detail on 
duplicative data between the two sites or other public websites 
and any unique data sets; (2) the timeline, cost, and system 
changes required to merge unique data sets from FAE to FA.gov; 
(3) a cost-sharing agreement, as appropriate, for FA.gov system 
changes; and (4) post-merger roles and responsibilities of each 
agency to maintain the accuracy of data on FA.gov.
Sec. 7023. Democracy Programs.
    The Committee recommends not less than $2,819,000,000 for 
democracy programs under the NED, DA, ESF, DF, AEECA, and INCLE 
headings.
    Attribution.--Funds made available by the act for democracy 
programs are not intended for attribution to other sector or 
program directives included in the act or this report.
    Bureau of Democracy, Human Rights, and Labor, Department of 
State.--The Committee recommends not less than $102,040,000 for 
democracy programs under the ESF and AEECA headings to be 
administered by DRL. These funds are in addition to funds made 
available for such purposes under the DF heading. Of the funds 
made available for DRL under the AEECA heading for Europe and 
Eurasia Regional programs, not less than $4,500,000 shall be 
for Internet freedom programs. Such funds shall be apportioned 
and allotted to DRL not later than 60 days after enactment of 
the act.

              BUREAU OF DEMOCRACY, HUMAN RIGHTS, AND LABOR
               [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                           Committee
                   Account/Program                       Recommendation
------------------------------------------------------------------------
Economic Support Fund................................             77,040
    Burma............................................              4,000
    Maldives.........................................                500
    Near East Regional Democracy.....................             15,000
    North Korea......................................              4,000
    People's Republic of China.......................             12,040
        of which, Hong Kong..........................              1,500
    South Sudan......................................              1,000
    Sri Lanka........................................              2,000
    Sudan............................................              1,000
    Syria............................................             11,000
    Venezuela........................................             10,000
    West Africa Anti-Slavery.........................              2,000
    Yemen............................................              3,000
    Human Rights Defenders Fund......................             11,500
Assistance for Europe, Eurasia and Central Asia......             25,000
    Europe and Eurasia Regional......................             22,000
        of which, Internet freedom...................              4,500
    Uzbekistan.......................................              3,000
                                                      ------------------
      Total, Bureau of Democracy, Human Rights, and              102,040
       Labor.........................................
------------------------------------------------------------------------

    In order to more accurately track funds administered by 
DRL, including funds made available for specific directives, 
the Secretary of State shall identify in the report required by 
section 653(a) of the FAA the amount of funds, at the country 
or program level, as appropriate, to be administered by DRL 
under the ESF, DF, and AEECA headings.
    Continuation of Current Practices.--USAID shall continue to 
implement civil society and political competition and consensus 
building programs abroad with funds appropriated by the act in 
a manner that recognizes the unique benefits of grants and 
cooperative agreements in implementing such programs. Civil 
society programs shall include the program area Independent 
Media and Free Flow of Information.
    Independent Media and Internet Freedom Programs.--The 
Committee recommends not less than the fiscal year 2019 levels 
for programs to support independent media and Internet freedom, 
which are necessary for the protection and promotion of 
democracy and political stability. The Committee encourages 
USAID and the Department of State to strengthen independent 
media programs in Afghanistan, Burma, Ukraine, and countries in 
Central America and Africa.
    Informing the National Endowment for Democracy.--The 
Assistant Secretary of State for Democracy, Human Rights, and 
Labor and the USAID Assistant Administrator for Democracy, 
Conflict, and Humanitarian Assistance shall regularly inform 
the NED of democracy programs that are planned and supported by 
funds made available by the act and prior acts.
    Program Changes.--The Secretary of State or USAID 
Administrator, as appropriate, shall continue to report to the 
appropriate congressional committees within 30 days of a 
decision to significantly change the objectives or the content 
of a democracy program or to close such a program due to the 
increasingly repressive nature of the host government. The 
report shall also include a strategy for continuing support for 
democracy promotion, if such programming is feasible, and may 
be submitted in classified form, if necessary.
    Responsibility.--The decision on the uses of funds 
appropriated by the act for programs to promote democracy 
abroad that are administered by the Department of State, except 
such funds provided to the NED, shall be the responsibility of 
the Assistant Secretary of State for Democracy, Human Rights, 
and Labor.
    Spend Plan.--The spend plan required pursuant to section 
7050(b)(1)(E) of the act for democracy programs should include 
accounts, regions, and global programs.
Sec. 7024. International Religious Freedom.
    Anti-Semitism Programs.--The Committee recommends not less 
than $1,000,000 for programs to combat anti-Semitism abroad.
    Countries of Particular Concern.--The Committee recognizes 
the importance of the proper designations of countries of 
particular concern [CPC] for religious freedom, and urges the 
President and Secretary of State to update the CPC list 
annually. If the situation in a given country calls for such 
country to be designated as a CPC for religious freedom prior 
to the annual review, the President shall make the designation 
and promptly update the CPC list. If USCIRF recommends a 
country for CPC designation, and such country is not designated 
as a CPC, the Secretary of State shall provide the rationale 
for such action to the appropriate congressional committees 
within 30 days of such decision.
    Curriculum Report.--Not later than 30 days after enactment 
of the act, the Secretary of State shall report to the 
Committee on the implementation and conduct of an international 
religious freedom curriculum for FSOs, including in mandatory 
orientation training programs.
    Persecution of Muslims in Xinjiang, People's Republic of 
China.--The U.S. Ambassador-at-Large for International 
Religious Freedom shall consult with the Committee on the 
response to the Chinese Communist Party's persecution of 
Muslims in Xinjiang, PRC which includes mass detention of 
predominantly Muslim ethnic minorities, use of intrusive 
surveillance and policing methods, and political indoctrination 
and forced cultural assimilation of religious minorities.
    Sanctions Report.--The Committee notes that Congress has 
provided the President with sanction authorities in section 
212(a)(2)(G) of the INA and section 1263(a) of the Global 
Magnitsky Human Rights Accountability Act for use against 
government officials responsible for particularly severe 
violations of religious freedom and gross violations of human 
rights. Not later than 90 days after enactment of the act, the 
Secretary of State shall submit a report to the Committee 
detailing: (1) the use of such sanction authorities, including 
how many times each respective authority was used in the prior 
three fiscal years and in which countries; (2) the 
justification for the use of such authorities; and (3) the 
criteria used for determining when it was appropriate to use 
such authorities.
Sec. 7025. Special Provisions.
    Forensic Assistance.--The Committee recommends not less 
than $15,000,000, in addition to other funds in the act that 
are available for assistance for countries, for forensic 
anthropology assistance in countries where large numbers of 
people were killed or forcibly disappeared and are presumed 
dead as a result of armed conflict. The Committee recognizes 
that there is an ongoing need for deoxyribonucleic acid [DNA] 
analysis and identification of exhumed remains, including in 
Colombia, El Salvador, Guatemala, Iraq, Sri Lanka, and Syria, 
and for judicial investigations and prosecution of those 
responsible for crimes against humanity and other gross 
violations of human rights. The Secretary of State shall 
consult with the Committee on the planned uses of funds, which 
shall be administered by the Assistant Secretary of State for 
Democracy, Human Rights, and Labor.
    Partner Vetting.--Pursuant to the requirements of 
subsection (f), the Secretary of State and the USAID 
Administrator, as appropriate, shall provide a direct vetting 
options for prime awardees in any partner vetting program 
initiated or significantly modified after the date of enactment 
of the act.
    Protections and Remedies for Employees of Diplomatic 
Missions and International Organizations.--In addition to the 
directives in subsection (l), and with respect to the 
implementation of section 203(a)(2) of the William Wilberforce 
Trafficking Victims Protection Reauthorization Act of 2008 
(Public Law 110-457), the Secretary of State shall consider the 
following as sufficient to determine that a diplomatic mission 
``tolerated such actions'': (1) the failure to provide a 
replacement passport within a reasonable period of time to a T-
visa recipient; (2) the existence of multiple concurrent civil 
suits against members of the diplomatic mission; or (3) the 
failure to satisfy a civil judgment against an employee of the 
diplomatic mission.
    Report on Grants, Contracts, and Implementers.--Not later 
than 180 days after enactment of the act, the Secretary of 
State and USAID Administrator shall each submit a report to the 
Committee specifying the percentage of fiscal year 2018 and 
2019 funds made available under titles III and IV of the act 
for programs, projects, or activities implemented by grantees 
and contractors that received more than a total of $10,000,000 
from USAID or the Department of State in the past 5 years, and 
the percentage of fiscal year 2018 and 2019 funds made 
available under such titles for such purposes implemented 
through grants or contracts exceeding $10,000,000.
Sec. 7026. Multilateral Development Bank Replenishments.
Sec. 7027. North American Development Bank General Capital Increase.
Sec. 7028. International Finance Corporation.
Sec. 7029. International Bank for Reconstruction and Development.
Sec. 7030. Insecure Communications Networks.
Sec. 7031. Middle East and North Africa.
    Bahrain.--The Committee remains concerned with reports of 
the widespread use of arbitrary detention and torture in 
Bahrain, and notes that the suppression of peaceful dissent and 
free expression in Bahrain may also have the unintended 
consequence of increasing instability in that country.
    Egypt.--The Committee recommends $1,431,800,000 for 
assistance for Egypt.
          Certification.--In making the certification required 
        by subsection (a)(3)(A)(iii), the Secretary of State 
        shall consider the cases of American citizen Mustafa 
        Kassem and Ola Al-Qaradawi and her husband Hosam 
        Khalaf. The Committee urges that humane treatment and 
        fair trials be afforded these and other prisoners. Not 
        later than 30 days after enactment of the act, the 
        Secretary of State shall submit a report to the 
        appropriate congressional committees on the status of 
        these cases, which shall be updated every 60 days 
        thereafter until September 30, 2020.
          Counterterrorism Campaign in the Sinai.--Not later 
        than 90 days after enactment of the act, the Secretary 
        of State, in consultation with the Secretary of 
        Defense, shall submit to the appropriate congressional 
        committees a report on Egypt's compliance with end-user 
        monitoring agreements for the use of U.S. military 
        equipment in the Sinai. Such report shall include: (1) 
        an assessment of whether Egyptian security forces are 
        complying with obligations under the Golden Sentry and 
        Blue Lantern programs, to ensure that U.S. military 
        equipment transferred or exported to Egypt is being 
        used for its legitimate and intended purposes and does 
        not come into the possession of individuals or groups 
        that pose a threat to the United States; (2) an 
        assessment of whether the Government of Egypt is 
        readily providing information to the U.S. Embassy in 
        Cairo and relevant U.S. officials to facilitate a 
        comprehensive vetting process, including human rights 
        vetting, which could include organizational charts and 
        other information as identified in the GAO report U.S. 
        Government Should Strengthen End-Use Monitoring and 
        Human Rights Vetting for Egypt (April 2016); (3) a 
        detailed description of the internal protocol, 
        evidentiary standards, and decision-making processes 
        followed by the Departments of State and Defense in 
        investigating reports of human rights violations 
        committed by Egyptian security forces that receive U.S. 
        equipment; and (4) a detailed description of how U.S. 
        military equipment is being used in the Sinai and an 
        assessment of whether Egyptian security forces 
        operating there are respecting international human 
        rights and humanitarian law.
          Energy Infrastructure in the Sinai.--The Committee 
        encourages the Department of State to prioritize the 
        security of energy infrastructure in the Sinai, 
        including the Egypt Gas Pipeline. The Committee 
        includes additional funds under the ESF heading for 
        increased economic development programs in the Sinai, 
        particularly for Bedouin communities.
          Higher Education and Scholarships.--The Committee 
        recommends not less than $15,000,000 for Egyptian 
        students with high financial need to attend not-for-
        profit institutions of higher education that meet 
        standards equivalent to those required for U.S. 
        institutional accreditation by a regional accrediting 
        agency recognized by the U.S. Department of Education. 
        Students should be eligible for scholarships based on 
        need, outstanding academic record, and leadership 
        potential to contribute to the long-term political, 
        economic, and social development of Egypt. The 
        curriculum of such institutions should encourage 
        critical thinking and be taught in the English 
        language. Not later than 45 days after enactment of the 
        act, the USAID Administrator shall consult with the 
        Committee on the uses of such funds.
          Report.--Not later than 30 days after enactment of 
        the act, and every 60 days thereafter until September 
        30, 2020, the Secretary of State shall submit a report 
        to the appropriate congressional committees describing 
        the efforts by the Government of Egypt to compensate 
        April Corley for injuries and losses sustained in 
        September 2015.

                                  EGYPT
               [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                            Committee
                    Account/Program                      recommendation
------------------------------------------------------------------------
Economic Support Fund.................................           125,000
    of which, scholarships............................            15,000
International Narcotics Control and Law Enforcement...             2,000
Nonproliferation, Anti-terrorism, Demining and Related             3,000
 Programs.............................................
International Military Education and Training.........             1,800
Foreign Military Financing Program....................         1,300,000
                                                       -----------------
      Total, Egypt....................................         1,431,800
------------------------------------------------------------------------

    Iran.--Funds appropriated by the act under the DP and NADR 
headings shall be used by the Secretary of State to support: 
(1) U.S. policy to prevent Iran from achieving the capability 
to produce or otherwise obtain a nuclear weapon; (2) an 
expeditious response to any violation of UN Security Council 
Resolutions or efforts that advance Iran's nuclear program; and 
(3) the implementation and enforcement of sanctions against 
Iran for support of nuclear weapons development, terrorism, 
human rights abuses, and ballistic missile and weapons 
proliferation.
          Counterinfluence Programs.--The Secretary of State, 
        in consultation with the heads of other relevant 
        Federal agencies, shall coordinate Iran 
        counterinfluence programs funded by the act. Such 
        programs should: (1) counter the false assertions made 
        by the Government of Iran against the United States and 
        other democratic countries; (2) describe the support 
        Iran provides to terrorist proxies; and (3) assess and 
        describe the adverse impacts such support causes to the 
        people of Syria, Yemen, and other areas where they 
        operate.
          Reports.--Not later than 180 days after enactment of 
        the act, the Secretary of State shall: (1) submit a 
        report to the appropriate congressional committees 
        detailing the steps taken by the Secretary and the U.S. 
        Ambassador to the United Nations to implement section 
        415 of the Iran Threat Reduction and Syria Human Rights 
        Act of 2012 (Public Law 112-158); and (2) in 
        consultation with the Secretary of the Treasury, submit 
        to the appropriate congressional committees a report, 
        in unclassified form but with a classified annex, if 
        necessary, on the status of the implementation and 
        enforcement of U.S. bilateral and multilateral 
        sanctions against Iran and other actions taken by the 
        United States and the international community to 
        enforce such sanctions, including a description of any 
        entities involved in providing significant support for 
        the development of a ballistic missile by the 
        Government of Iran after October 1, 2015, including 
        shipping and financing, and note whether such entities 
        are currently under U.S. sanctions.
    Iraq.--The Committee recommends $453,600,000 for assistance 
for Iraq for bilateral economic assistance and stabilization 
assistance, including not less than $150,000,000 under the ESF 
heading, not less than $47,000,000 under the NADR heading, and 
not less than $250,000,000 under the FMF heading. Such funds 
shall support programs in the Kurdistan Region of Iraq [KRI].
          Marla Ruzicka Iraqi War Victims Fund.--The Committee 
        recommends not less than $7,500,000 for the Marla 
        Ruzicka Iraqi War Victims Fund, which shall be used to 
        assist Iraqis who have suffered losses as a result of 
        U.S. military operations in Iraq. Such funds shall be 
        administered by DRL or USAID as a distinct Fund and 
        implemented by a qualified NGO or contractor in Iraq, 
        and shall be in addition to funds otherwise made 
        available by the act for such purposes. Prior to the 
        obligation of such funds, the Secretary of State and 
        USAID Administrator shall consult with the Committee on 
        the management of the Fund.
          Report on Judiciary.--Not later than 90 days after 
        enactment of the act, the Secretary of State shall 
        submit a report to the appropriate congressional 
        committees assessing the independence and effectiveness 
        of the judiciary of Iraq and its adherence to 
        international standards of due process, including a 
        description of the impact of corruption on judicial 
        processes and outcomes.
          Scholarships.--The Committee recommends not less than 
        $10,000,000 for scholarships for students in Iraq, 
        including in the KRI, at not-for-profit, American-style 
        educational institutions that meet standards comparable 
        to those required for U.S. accreditation. Such funds 
        shall be awarded on an open and competitive basis.

                                  IRAQ
               [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                            Committee
                    Account/Program                      recommendation
------------------------------------------------------------------------
Economic Support Fund.................................           150,000
    of which, Marla Ruzicka Iraqi War Victims Fund....             7,500
    of which, scholarships............................            10,000
International Narcotics Control and Law Enforcement...             5,600
Nonproliferation, Anti-terrorism, Demining and Related            47,000
 Programs.............................................
International Military Education and Training.........             1,000
Foreign Military Financing Program....................           250,000
                                                       -----------------
      Total, Iraq.....................................           453,600
------------------------------------------------------------------------

    Israel.--The Committee recommends not less than 
$3,300,000,000 for assistance for Israel under the FMF heading, 
and an additional $5,000,000 for refugee resettlement in Israel 
under the MRA heading, which shall be awarded on an open and 
competitive basis.
    Jordan.--The Committee recommends a total of not less than 
$1,650,000,000 for assistance for Jordan, including 
$125,000,000 from ESF balances in prior acts. Of this amount, 
not less than $845,100,000 is for budget support, not less than 
$425,000,000 is under the FMF heading, and $25,000,000 is for 
programs to increase electricity transmission to neighboring 
countries, including Iraq.
          Additional Assistance.--The Committee recognizes the 
        continued economic and social stresses on Jordan caused 
        by continued conflict in the region and substantial 
        refugee populations residing in Jordan. Additional 
        assistance is available under the IDA and MRA headings 
        to address the needs of refugees in Jordan, including 
        host communities.
          Enterprise Fund for Jordan.--Not later than 60 days 
        after enactment of the act, the DFC CEO shall consult 
        with the Committee on the establishment of an 
        enterprise fund for Jordan, in accordance with section 
        1421(g) of the BUILD Act of 2018.
          Loan Guarantees.--Section 7025(p)(1) of the act 
        includes authority for loan guarantees for Jordan.
          Sale of F-16 Aircraft.--The Committee supports the 
        sale of new F-16 aircraft to Jordan, and requests the 
        Department of State consult with the Committee on 
        options for financing such sale.

                                 JORDAN
               [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                            Committee
                        Account                          recommendation
------------------------------------------------------------------------
Economic Support Fund.................................         1,082,400
Nonproliferation, Anti-terrorism, Demining and Related            13,600
 Programs.............................................
International Military Education and Training.........             4,000
Foreign Military Financing Program....................           425,000
Section 7031(d)(2) prior fiscal year Economic Support            125,000
 Fund.................................................
                                                       -----------------
      Total, Jordan...................................         1,650,000
------------------------------------------------------------------------

    Lebanon.--The Committee recommends not less than 
$244,000,000 for assistance for Lebanon, and continues 
conditions on assistance in a manner similar to the prior 
fiscal year.
          Border Dispute Resolution.--Funds appropriated by the 
        act shall support programs to pursue the resolution of 
        border disputes between Lebanon and Israel.
          Educational Institutions.--The Committee recommends 
        not less than $5,000,000 for not-for-profit educational 
        institutions in Lebanon that meet standards comparable 
        to those required for U.S. accreditation to continue 
        degree and/or certificate programs for refugees in 
        Lebanon. Such programs shall be designed to assist 
        refugees in Lebanon to acquire the skills necessary to 
        obtain employment and serve their communities.
          Lebanese Armed Forces.--As in the past, the Committee 
        expects that no funds made available by the act will 
        benefit or legitimize Hizballah or any other FTOs 
        operating in Lebanon. The Committee concurs with the 
        Department of State assessment contained in the fiscal 
        year 2019 FMF spend plan for Lebanon (July 10, 2019) 
        that the:

            L  Lebanese Armed Forces [LAF] is a key source of 
        regional stability and a primary partner in achieving 
        U.S. national security interests in Lebanon. U.S. 
        support increases the LAF's capacity as the sole 
        legitimate defender of Lebanon's sovereignty; enables 
        the LAF to defend Lebanon from IS and al Qa'iada, 
        preventing potential destabilization from Sunni 
        extremist infiltration into Lebanon; helps to undermine 
        Hizballah's political power and influence; and secures 
        U.S. regional objectives vis-a-vis great power 
        competitors such as Russia, China, and Iran.

          Scholarships.--The Committee recommends $12,000,000 
        for scholarships for students in Lebanon with high 
        financial need at not-for-profit institutions of higher 
        education in Lebanon that meet standards equivalent to 
        those required for U.S. accreditation by a regional 
        accrediting agency recognized by the U.S. Department of 
        Education, to be awarded on a competitive basis. 
        Students graduating from public and private high 
        schools in Lebanon should be eligible for such 
        scholarships if they demonstrate financial need and 
        meet the academic requirements.

                                 LEBANON
               [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                            Committee
                    Account/Program                      recommendation
------------------------------------------------------------------------
Economic Support Fund.................................           115,000
    of which, scholarships............................            12,000
International Narcotics Control and Law Enforcement...            10,000
Nonproliferation, Anti-terrorism, Demining and Related            11,000
 Programs.............................................
International Military Education and Training.........             3,000
Foreign Military Financing Program....................           105,000
                                                       -----------------
      Total, Lebanon..................................           244,000
------------------------------------------------------------------------

    Libya.--The Committee recommends not less than $40,000,000 
for stabilization assistance for Libya, and continues 
limitations on assistance in a manner similar to the prior 
fiscal year. The Committee supports UN efforts to secure a 
political agreement in Libya, and affirms its support for the 
Government of National Accord.

                                  LIBYA
               [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                            Committee
                        Account                          Recommendation
------------------------------------------------------------------------
Economic Support Fund.................................            27,000
International Narcotics Control and Law Enforcement...             2,000
Nonproliferation, Anti-terrorism, Demining and Related            11,000
 Programs.............................................
                                                       -----------------
      Total, Libya....................................            40,000
------------------------------------------------------------------------

    Morocco.--The Committee recommends not less than 
$41,000,000 for assistance for Morocco, an increase of 
$2,500,000 above the fiscal year 2019 enacted level. Additional 
funds provided under the NADR heading shall be used to bolster 
counterterrorism cooperation with Algeria and Tunisia, and to 
address security threats emanating from Libya and in the Sahel.

                                 MOROCCO
               [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                            Committee
                        Account                          recommendation
------------------------------------------------------------------------
Economic Support Fund.................................            20,000
International Narcotics Control and Law Enforcement...             5,000
Nonproliferation, Anti-terrorism, Demining and Related             4,000
 Programs.............................................
International Military Education and Training.........             2,000
Foreign Military Financing Program....................            10,000
                                                       -----------------
      Total, Morocco..................................            41,000
------------------------------------------------------------------------

    Syria.--The Committee recommends not less than $130,000,000 
for non-lethal stabilization assistance for Syria.
          Safe Zone Stabilization Programs.--The Committee 
        recommends $25,000,000 for stabilization programs in a 
        ``safe zone'' in Syria, if established. Such funds 
        should be conditioned on international organizations 
        and local NGOs having access to all areas and 
        populations in the zone. The Committee encourages the 
        Secretary of State, in consultation with the USAID 
        Administrator, to secure the commitment of the 
        Government of Turkey to cooperate with international 
        and local partners on all aspects of delivering 
        assistance and access to all populations within the 
        zone, including facilitation of registration, 
        unfettered movement, and accessibility of key border 
        crossings.
          Spend Plan.--Section 7050(b)(1)(A) of the act 
        requires a spend plan for assistance for Syria, which 
        shall include a timeline for obligation and expenditure 
        of all funds, including funds previously appropriated 
        and not yet obligated or expended, and funds received 
        by the U.S. Government from international donors and 
        foreign governments.
          Uses of Funds.--Among other activities, stabilization 
        assistance for Syria should continue to be used for 
        programs to: (1) support targeted early recovery 
        activities, including rehabilitation of essential 
        services; (2) strengthen local administration through 
        training and other capacity building efforts; (3) 
        improve service delivery through technical and material 
        assistance to meet community needs; and (4) support 
        civilian community security providers with training, 
        operational support, and non-lethal assistance.

                                  SYRIA
               [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                            Committee
                    Account/Program                      Recommendation
------------------------------------------------------------------------
Economic Support Fund.................................           105,000
    of which, emergency medical and rescue response               10,000
     and chemical weapons use investigations..........
    of which, reconciliation and local governance                 25,000
     programs.........................................
International Narcotics Control and Law Enforcement...             5,000
Nonproliferation, Anti-terrorism, Demining and Related            10,000
 Programs.............................................
Section 7041(a)(1) Relief and Recovery Fund...........            10,000
                                                       -----------------
      Total, Syria....................................           130,000
------------------------------------------------------------------------

    Tunisia.--The Committee recommends a total of not less than 
$241,400,000 for assistance for Tunisia, including $50,000,000 
from ESF balances in prior acts.
          Loan Guarantees.--Section 7025(p)(1) of the act 
        includes authority for loan guarantees for Tunisia.

                                 TUNISIA
               [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                            Committee
                        Account                          recommendation
------------------------------------------------------------------------
Economic Support Fund.................................            85,000
International Narcotics Control and Law Enforcement...            13,000
Nonproliferation, Anti-terrorism, Demining and Related             6,100
 Programs.............................................
International Military Education and Training.........             2,300
Foreign Military Financing Program....................            85,000
Section 7031(j)(2) prior fiscal year Economic Support             50,000
 Fund.................................................
                                                       -----------------
      Total, Tunisia..................................           241,400
------------------------------------------------------------------------

    West Bank and Gaza.--The Committee recommends not less than 
$75,000,000 for security assistance for the West Bank under 
title IV of this act and prior acts.
          Report on Private Sector Partnership Programs.--Funds 
        made available by the act for private sector 
        partnership programs in the West Bank pursuant to 
        subsection (k)(4), if authorized, should be used, in 
        addition to other purposes, to support joint 
        Palestinian and Israeli businesses and to encourage 
        commerce between Israeli and Palestinian businesses in 
        the West Bank. Not later than 90 days after enactment 
        of the act, the Secretary of State, in consultation 
        with the USAID Administrator, shall submit a report to 
        the Committee describing steps taken, or planned to be 
        taken, in support of this effort.
    Yemen.--The Committee recommends not less than $40,000,000 
for stabilization assistance for Yemen, of which not less than 
$15,000,000 is to be administered by the UN Development 
Program.
    The Committee recognizes the complexity of the conflict in 
Yemen and the humanitarian catastrophe that exits, and 
underscores the importance of stabilization programs to counter 
IS, undermine the influence of al Qaeda, and set conditions 
under which internal stability can be established in Yemen over 
the longer term, which is essential for the security of 
international shipping lanes through the Gulf of Aden.

                                  YEMEN
               [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                            Committee
                    Account/Program                      Recommendation
------------------------------------------------------------------------
Global Health Programs, USAID.........................             3,500
Economic Support Fund.................................            16,500
    of which, UN governance facility..................             5,000
Nonproliferation, Anti-terrorism, Demining and Related             6,500
 Programs.............................................
Section 7041(a)(1) Relief and Recovery Fund...........            13,500
    of which, UN stabilization facility...............            10,000
                                                       -----------------
      Total, Yemen....................................            40,000
------------------------------------------------------------------------

Sec. 7032. Africa.

    Burkina Faso.--The Committee recommends not less than 
$81,500,000 for assistance for Burkina Faso.

                              BURKINA FASO
               [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                            Committee
                        Account                          recommendation
------------------------------------------------------------------------
Global Health Programs, Department of State...........             2,000
Global Health Programs, USAID.........................            33,500
Development Assistance................................            15,550
International Military Education and Training.........               450
Section 7041(a)(1) Relief and Recovery Fund...........            30,000
                                                       -----------------
      Total, Burkina Faso.............................            81,500
------------------------------------------------------------------------

    Cameroon.--The Secretary of State shall continue to work 
with the Government of Cameroon to ensure the transparent 
investigation, and appropriate punishment, of security force 
personnel of such government who are credibly alleged to have 
committed, ordered, or covered up gross violations of human 
rights, including against Cameroonian citizens and refugees in 
the Far North and Anglophone regions of Cameroon. Not later 
than 90 days after enactment of the act, the Secretary shall 
submit a report to the appropriate congressional committees on 
the status of such investigations, and consult with such 
committees on the intended uses of funds made available by the 
act for Cameroon. The report shall also include a list of armed 
forces units that have been denied assistance pursuant to 
section 620M of the FAA or section 362 of title 10, United 
States Code.
    Central African Republic.--The Committee remains concerned 
with mass atrocities in the Central African Republic and the 
lack of accountability for such acts committed by government 
security forces. The Committee supports efforts by the 
Secretary of State and USAID Administrator to promote 
institutional reform and conflict resolution, and to provide 
humanitarian assistance to those in need. The Committee 
recommends enhanced diplomatic engagement to address increasing 
instability, including support for efforts to ensure the 
effective operation of the Special Criminal Court.
    Democratic Republic of the Congo.--The Committee recommends 
not less than $298,310,000 for assistance for the DRC for 
stabilization, global health, and bilateral economic 
assistance, including in areas affected by, or at risk from, 
the Ebola virus disease [EVD].
          EVD Outbreak and Notwithstanding Authority.--The 
        Committee remains concerned with the EVD outbreak in 
        Eastern Congo, and the inherent challenges of 
        responding to this health emergency in a conflict zone. 
        The Committee supports efforts to provide broader 
        development assistance to affected communities as a 
        means to mitigate resistance and suspicion to local and 
        international response efforts. Given the urgency of 
        the outbreak and the complex operating environment, the 
        Committee expects the administration to use existing 
        notwithstanding and waiver authorities to provide 
        assistance to contain the EVD outbreak, including with 
        respect to actions otherwise required under the 
        Trafficking Victims Protection Act of 2000 (Public Law 
        106-386).
        Transparency, Equality, and Accountability.--The 
        Committee recommends $1,500,000 for a new initiative to 
        increase transparency, equality, and accountability in 
        the DRC through a program to further anti-corruption, 
        access to justice, and rule of law reforms that will 
        target improvements in food security and women's 
        economic empowerment. Such funds shall be awarded on an 
        open and competitive basis.

                    DEMOCRATIC REPUBLIC OF THE CONGO
               [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                            Committee
                        Account                          recommendation
------------------------------------------------------------------------
Global Health Programs, Department of State...........            68,500
Global Health Programs, USAID.........................           138,200
Economic Support Fund.................................            81,300
International Narcotics Control and Law Enforcement...             3,000
Nonproliferation, Anti-terrorism, Demining and Related             4,000
 Programs.............................................
Peacekeeping Operations...............................             3,000
International Military Education and Training.........               310
                                                       -----------------
      Total, Democratic Republic of the Congo.........           298,310
------------------------------------------------------------------------

    Ethiopia.--The Committee recommends not less than 
$6,000,000 for democracy and human rights programs in Ethiopia, 
including to promote conflict resolution, civic education, and 
social inclusion.
          Beta Israel Community.--The Committee is aware of the 
        Beta Israel community in the Siemen Shewa region of 
        Amhara and Oromia who suffer from widespread 
        discrimination and poverty, and requests the USAID 
        Administrator to consult with the Committee on options 
        for providing assistance to improve the socio-economic 
        status of this underserved community.
    Lake Chad Basin Countries.--The Committee notes that the 
gains achieved by the G5 Sahel Joint Force and Multinational 
Joint Task Force can only be sustained if accompanied by long-
term development programs and effective and legitimate 
governance, including the efficient delivery of basic services. 
Therefore, the Committee recommends additional assistance for 
democracy and development programs in Cameroon, Niger, Nigeria, 
and Chad.
    Liberia.--The Committee recommends $118,500,000 for 
assistance for Liberia.

                                 LIBERIA
               [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                            Committee
                        Account                          recommendation
------------------------------------------------------------------------
Global Health Programs, Department of State...........             3,500
Global Health Programs, USAID.........................            34,640
Development Assistance................................            65,500
International Narcotics Control and Law Enforcement...            11,000
Peacekeeping Operations...............................             1,000
International Military Education and Training.........               360
Foreign Military Financing Program....................             2,500
                                                       -----------------
      Total, Liberia..................................           118,500
------------------------------------------------------------------------

    Mali.--The Committee recommends not less than $193,000,000 
for assistance for Mali. The Committee notes the importance of 
France's Operation Barkhane and the UN Multidimensional 
Integrated Stabilization Mission in Mali in creating conditions 
for peace and stability. The Committee is concerned with the 
destabilizing impact that insecurity in Mali has on regional 
neighbors, particularly Burkina Faso and Niger.
        Clarification.--The Committee believes that USAID and 
        other international donors must remain focused on long-
        term development and governance needs of countries in 
        the Sahel. Absent a sustained approach to addressing 
        health, environmental, governance, development, and 
        economic needs, conditions for insecurity, extremism, 
        and terrorism will persist.
        Consultation.--The USAID Administrator shall consult 
        with the Committee prior to obligating funds for a new 
        partnership program to strengthen civil society in 
        Mali.

                                  MALI
               [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                            Committee
                        Account                          recommendation
------------------------------------------------------------------------
Global Health Programs, Department of State...........             4,500
Global Health Programs, USAID.........................            64,800
Development Assistance................................            70,000
Nonproliferation, Anti-terrorism, Demining and Related             1,000
 Programs.............................................
International Military Education and Training.........               700
Section 7041(a)(1) Relief and Recovery Fund...........            52,000
                                                       -----------------
      Total, Mali.....................................           193,000
------------------------------------------------------------------------

    Niger.--The Committee recommends not less than $91,000,000 
for assistance for Niger.

                                  NIGER
               [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                            Committee
                        Account                          recommendation
------------------------------------------------------------------------
Global Health Programs, USAID.........................            27,000
Development Assistance................................            26,300
Economic Support Fund.................................             6,000
Nonproliferation, Anti-terrorism, Demining and Related             1,000
 Programs.............................................
International Military Education and Training.........               700
Section 7041(a)(1) Relief and Recovery Fund...........            30,000
                                                       -----------------
      Total, Niger....................................            91,000
------------------------------------------------------------------------

    South Sudan.--The Committee recommends $148,300,000 for 
assistance for South Sudan.
          Requirement to Update Strategy.--The Committee 
        supports programs to improve the capacity of civil 
        society in South Sudan to document human rights 
        violations and strengthen justice and accountability 
        mechanisms. Not later than 45 days after enactment of 
        the act, the Secretary of State shall submit an update 
        to the strategy required in section 7042(i)(1) of 
        division J of Public Law 115-31.
          Report on Terrain Hotel Attack.--Not later than 45 
        days after enactment of the act, the Secretary of State 
        shall submit a report to the appropriate congressional 
        committees on steps taken, and planned to be taken, by 
        the Governments of the United States and South Sudan to 
        obtain justice and fair compensation for the victims of 
        the attack on the Terrain Hotel on July 11, 2016.

                               SOUTH SUDAN
               [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                            Committee
                        Account                          recommendation
------------------------------------------------------------------------
Global Health Programs, Department of State...........            27,500
Global Health Programs, USAID.........................            32,500
Development Assistance................................            65,300
Economic Support Fund.................................             1,000
Nonproliferation, Anti-terrorism, Demining and Related             2,000
 Programs.............................................
Peacekeeping Operations...............................            20,000
                                                       -----------------
      Total, South Sudan..............................           148,300
------------------------------------------------------------------------

    Tanzania.--The Committee is concerned with the Government 
of Tanzania's plan to construct a large hydroelectric dam in 
the heart of the Selous Game Reserve, a UN Educational, 
Scientific and Cultural Organization World Heritage Site with 
unique wildlife and biodiversity, as well as with the 
government's failure to conduct a thorough assessment of the 
environmental impacts of the planned project. Not later than 30 
days after enactment of the act, the Secretary of State shall 
brief the Committee on the status and sources of financing for 
the project.
    The Gambia.--The Committee notes the return of democratic 
rule in The Gambia and recommends $2,000,000 under the DA 
heading for democracy assistance for that country to build the 
capacity of government institutions and to promote human 
rights, including support for the Gambian Truth, Reconciliation 
and Reparations Commission.
    War Crimes in Africa.--The Committee continues to support 
efforts by the United States, United Nations, African Union, 
and governments in Central Africa to capture Joseph Kony and 
other top commanders of the Lord's Resistance Army [LRA], and 
to assist victims of the LRA's crimes. The Committee recommends 
not less than $10,000,000 under the ESF heading to implement 
the Lord's Resistance Army Disarmament and Northern Uganda 
Recovery Act of 2009 (Public Law 111-172).
    West Africa Anti-Slavery.--The Committee recommends 
$2,000,000 under the ESF heading to combat slavery in 
Mauritania and neighboring countries.

Sec. 7033. East Asia and the Pacific.

    Burma.--The Committee recommends not less than $141,000,000 
for assistance for Burma, including not less than $16,000,000 
under the DA heading and not less than $85,000,000 under the 
ESF heading. Similar terms and conditions on assistance for 
Burma to those enacted in fiscal year 2019 are continued in the 
act.
          Democratic and Constitutional Reforms.--The Committee 
        reiterates its support for the long-term democratic 
        development of Burma, including constitutional reforms. 
        Not later than 30 days after enactment of the act, the 
        USAID Administrator shall consult with the Committee on 
        programs to support and further such reforms.
          Notwithstanding Authority.--The Committee urges and 
        expects the administration to use existing 
        notwithstanding and waiver authorities for programs in 
        Burma that support the IPS and undermine the influence 
        of the PRC in Burma, including with respect to actions 
        required under 22 U.S.C. 7107.
          Swe Koke Ko Special Economic Zone.--Efforts by the 
        PRC to extend influence in Burma, particularly in 
        ethnic areas and through the BRI and other economic 
        influence activities, are of significant concern. In 
        particular, the $15,000,000,000 construction of the 
        Yatai Swe Koke Ko Special Economic Zone across the Moei 
        River from Mae Sot, Thailand is alarming. This mega-
        project is promoted by the Chinese Yatai International 
        Holding Group as the ``Myanmar Silicon Valley'' and 
        flagship project of the BRI, but in reality is an 
        effort by the PRC to colonize Karen territory with 
        320,000 Han Chinese and protect and expand regional BRI 
        investments in Southeast Asia. Reports of forced 
        seizure of land and environmental degradation 
        associated with ongoing construction are rife, and the 
        Committee directs the USAID Administrator to support 
        Karen and Thai activists in increasing transparency and 
        accountability surrounding this project.
          Use of Funds.--Funds appropriated under title III of 
        the act for assistance for Burma shall also be made 
        available for the purposes of section 7043(a)(1)(B)(i), 
        (iv), (v), (vi), and (vii) of division F of Public Law 
        116-6.
          Violations of Human Rights.--The Committee recognizes 
        the challenges in addressing gross violations of human 
        rights in Burma, particularly those committed against 
        ethnic groups, and notes with concern the continued 
        rise of ethno-chauvinism within the Bamar population. 
        The Committee remains concerned with the Burmese 
        military's (Tatmadaw) support of the Buddhist 
        nationalist group Ma Ba Tha (The Patriotic Association 
        of Myanmar), and escalating crackdown on civil society. 
        The Committee supports domestic and international 
        efforts to hold the Tatmadaw accountable for its 
        violations against the people of Burma, especially the 
        Kachin, Karen, Rohingya, and Shan.

                                  BURMA
               [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                            Committee
                    Account/Program                      recommendation
------------------------------------------------------------------------
Global Health Programs, Department of State...........            13,000
Global Health Programs, USAID.........................            23,500
Development Assistance................................            16,000
    of which, higher education programs...............            10,000
Economic Support Fund.................................            85,000
    of which, documentation of human rights violations             3,000
     against Rohingya.................................
    of which, documentation of human rights violations               750
     in Burma.........................................
International Narcotics Control and Law Enforcement...             3,500
                                                       -----------------
      Total, Burma....................................           141,000
------------------------------------------------------------------------

    Cambodia.--The Committee recommends not less than 
$113,000,000 for assistance for Cambodia.
          Clarification.--Assistance for Cambodia is intended 
        to continue to assist the people of Cambodia achieve 
        progress in specific areas neglected or purposefully 
        undermined by the Government of Cambodia, including 
        health, economic development, the environment, and 
        democracy and human rights. The Committee recognizes 
        the aspirations of the people of Cambodia for an 
        independent, sovereign country firmly rooted in 
        democracy and the rule of law, and led by a government 
        that provides for the general welfare of all citizens, 
        not only Oknhas and the political elite.
          Conditions on Assistance.--The Committee provides 
        that, with certain exceptions, no funds in the act may 
        be made available for the Government of Cambodia unless 
        certain steps are taken to strengthen regional security 
        and stability, protect its sovereignty from the PRC, 
        and respect the rights and freedoms enshrined in the 
        Constitution of the Kingdom of Cambodia enacted in 
        1993, which shall include: (1) the restoration of the 
        civil and political rights of the opposition Cambodia 
        National Rescue Party [CNRP], media, and civil society 
        organizations; and (2) the release of all political 
        prisoners, including opposition leader Kem Sokha from 
        house arrest. An exception is included for certain 
        programs, including those that protect the sovereignty 
        of Cambodia from the PRC.
          Dynastic Succession.--The Committee believes that the 
        selfish interests of the Prime Minister to establish 
        dynastic succession in Cambodia played a significant 
        factor in the dissolution of the CNRP, imprisonment and 
        exile of its leaders, and growing strategic alliance 
        with the PRC. The Committee is aware that not all 
        elements of the ruling Cambodian People's Party support 
        the erosion of democracy and the rule of law caused by 
        the Prime Minister's actions, or the regional 
        uncertainty resulting from the alliance with the PRC.
          Extraordinary Chambers in the Court of Cambodia.--The 
        Secretary of State shall continue to seek reimbursement 
        from the Principal Donors Group for the Documentation 
        Center of Cambodia for costs incurred in support of the 
        Extraordinary Chambers in the Court of Cambodia. Not 
        later than 90 days after enactment of the act, the 
        Secretary of State shall report to the Committee on 
        actions taken to secure such reimbursement.
          Research and Education Programs.--Funds made 
        available by the act for assistance for Cambodia shall 
        be made available for research and education programs 
        associated with the Khmer Rouge genocide in Cambodia.
          Strategic Orientation Toward the People's Republic of 
        China.--Cambodia poses a growing strategic threat to 
        its neighbors, specifically by the Government of 
        Cambodia's reported agreement to allow the PRC to use 
        Ream Naval Base as a military outpost to cover the 
        southern flank of the South China Sea and the approval 
        for the construction by the Chinese Union Development 
        Group of a two-mile, dual use runway and port at Dara 
        Sakor, located 45 miles from Ream, as part of a $3.8 
        billion development project. The Committee urges the 
        administration to implement targeted sanctions, 
        unilaterally and in concert with regional allies, to 
        demonstrate the costs associated with becoming a vassal 
        state of the PRC.
          Treaty, Charter, and Agreement Violations.--Given the 
        extent of the influence and presence of the PRC in 
        Cambodia, the Government of Cambodia is in violation of 
        its commitments to: (1) Articles 2a, 2c, and 10 of the 
        Treaty of Amity and Cooperation in Southeast Asia; (2) 
        Articles 2(a) and 2(e) of the ASEAN Charter; and (3) 
        Articles 1, 2, and 3 of the Agreement Concerning the 
        Sovereignty, Independence, Territorial Integrity and 
        Inviolability, Neutrality and National Unity of 
        Cambodia, signed 23 October 1992, including by the PRC.
          Visa Restrictions and Additional Sanctions.--Funds 
        appropriated under title I of the act shall be made 
        available to continue to implement the policy announced 
        by the Department of State on December 6, 2017, to 
        restrict the issuance of visas to enter the United 
        States to individuals involved in undermining democracy 
        in Cambodia, including family members of such 
        individuals, as appropriate. Not later than 30 days 
        after enactment of the act, the Secretary of State 
        shall submit a report to the appropriate congressional 
        committees describing the continued implementation of 
        such policy.
          The Committee supports additional sanctions against 
        Cambodian officials involved in corruption and gross 
        violations of human rights under section 7022(c)(1) of 
        the act and similar provisions in prior acts, and notes 
        with interest Cambodian cases pending under the Global 
        Magnitsky Human Rights Accountability Act. Such 
        sanctions shall be implemented on an ongoing and 
        sustained basis, and include immediate family members, 
        associates, and extended networks of such officials. 
        Particular focus shall be placed on corruption 
        associated with the expansion of PRC economic presence 
        in Cambodia.

                                CAMBODIA
               [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                            Committee
                    Account/Program                      recommendation
------------------------------------------------------------------------
Global Health Programs, Department of State...........             4,500
Global Health Programs, USAID.........................            39,500
Development Assistance................................            64,000
    of which, access to health and social services for             5,000
     survivors of the Khmer Rouge regime..............
    of which, youth empowerment and countering                     5,000
     exploitative investment models of the PRC........
    of which, democracy programs......................            23,000
    of which, environment programs....................            10,000
Nonproliferation, Anti-terrorism, Demining and Related             5,000
 Programs.............................................
                                                       -----------------
      Total, Cambodia.................................           113,000
------------------------------------------------------------------------

    Hong Kong.--The Committee recommends not less than 
$1,500,000 for democracy programs for Hong Kong.
          Creeping Influence of the People's Republic of 
        China.--The Committee recognizes the efforts of the 
        people of Hong Kong to thwart the creeping influence of 
        the PRC in their affairs, including the proposed 
        amendments to the Fugitive Offenders Ordinance that 
        would permit the extradition of alleged criminals to 
        mainland China. The Committee urges the PRC to cease 
        the ``mainlandization'' of Hong Kong and to fully abide 
        by its commitments in the Joint Declaration to allow 
        the people of Hong Kong ``a high degree of autonomy'' 
        to govern Hong Kong.
          Reporting Requirement.--In addition to updating the 
        issues described under the heading ``Hong Kong'' in 
        section 7043 of Senate Report 115-282, subsection 
        (f)(4) requires the Secretary of State to include 
        additional information in the annual report required 
        under section 301 of the United States-Hong Kong Policy 
        Act of 1992 (22 U.S.C. 5731).
    Indonesia.--The Committee recommends $136,000,000 for 
assistance for Indonesia.

                                INDONESIA
               [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                            Committee
                        Account                          recommendation
------------------------------------------------------------------------
Global Health Programs, Department of State...........             2,625
Global Health Programs, USAID.........................            35,000
Development Assistance................................            65,100
International Narcotics Control and Law Enforcement...            10,625
Nonproliferation, Anti-terrorism, Demining and Related             6,000
 Programs.............................................
International Military Education and Training.........             2,650
Foreign Military Financing Program....................            14,000
                                                       -----------------
      Total, Indonesia................................           136,000
------------------------------------------------------------------------

    Indo-Pacific Strategy and the Asia Reassurance Initiative 
Act of 2018.--The Committee recommends a total of not less than 
$2,555,000,000 to support implementation of the IPS and Public 
Law 115-409, of which $760,000,000 is made available under 
title I of the act, not less than $1,420,000,000 is made 
available under titles III and IV of the act, and not less than 
$375,000,000 is made available under the DA, ESF, INCLE, NADR, 
and FMF headings for the Countering Chinese Influence Fund.
          Clarification.--Pursuant to section 409(a)(2) of 
        Public Law 115-409, funds appropriated by the act that 
        are made available for democracy programs in the PRC 
        shall be the responsibility of the Assistant Secretary 
        of State for Democracy, Human Rights, and Labor.
          Coordination.--The implementation of the IPS shall be 
        coordinated with Public Law 115-409, and similar 
        strategies of allies in the Indo-Pacific region, 
        specifically the governments of Australia, India, 
        Japan, and South Korea.
          Countering Chinese Influence Fund.--Of the funds made 
        available by the act for the CCIF, not less than 
        $25,000,000 shall be made available to support efforts 
        of civil society in Burma, Thailand, Laos, and Cambodia 
        to increase transparency and accountability associated 
        with the BRI and other economic and influence 
        activities of the PRC, particularly in areas bordering 
        Vietnam.

                    COUNTERING CHINESE INFLUENCE FUND
               [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                            Committee
                        Account                          recommendation
------------------------------------------------------------------------
Development Assistance................................           100,000
Economic Support Fund.................................           100,000
International Narcotics Control and Law Enforcement...           100,000
Nonproliferation, Anti-terrorism, Demining and Related            25,000
 Programs.............................................
Foreign Military Financing Program....................            50,000
                                                       -----------------
      Total, Countering Chinese Influence Fund........           375,000
------------------------------------------------------------------------

            Debt-Trap Transactions.--The Committee encourages 
        USAID to scale-up efforts to help countries in the 
        Indo-Pacific region avoid debt-trap transactions by the 
        PRC by providing advisory services to help boost host 
        government capacity to evaluate contracts and assess 
        the economic, social, and environmental impacts of 
        potential infrastructure projects. Such assistance 
        could include: (1) providing project support and 
        advisory services, including legal services and 
        technical assistance for contract negotiation; and (2) 
        feasibility studies, debt sustainability analyses, and 
        bid/proposal evaluation, as appropriate. The Committee 
        expects such assistance to be targeted toward helping 
        countries in the region adhere to high standards of 
        transparency and sustainability so that they are better 
        equipped to resist coercive economic practices and the 
        burden of unsustainable debt.
            Mekong River Law Enforcement Programs.--The 
        Committee recommends not less than $25,000,000 from 
        CCIF funds made available under the INCLE heading for a 
        program to strengthen law enforcement and combat 
        transnational crime along the Mekong River. Funds shall 
        be made available for assistance for Burma, Thailand, 
        Laos, Cambodia, and Vietnam.
            Monitoring and Control of Chinese Labor.--Funds 
        made available by the act for the CCIF shall be made 
        available to improve the monitoring and control of 
        Chinese laborers associated with the BRI and other 
        economic influence activities travelling to, and 
        transiting through, Burma, Thailand, Cambodia, and 
        Laos.
            Spend Plan.--In submitting the spend plan required 
        by section 7050(b)(1)(D) of the act for the IPS, the 
        Secretary of State shall include amounts to be 
        obligated by account for the activities authorized in 
        Public Law 115-409, including cybersecurity 
        cooperation, energy programs and initiatives, trade 
        capacity building and trade facilitation, intellectual 
        property protection, and democracy programs.
            Strategic Subregion of Concern.--The Committee 
        notes that the Mekong subregion is the frontline in the 
        PRC's effort to leverage debt-trap transactions in an 
        effort to influence political decision-making and 
        diminish sovereignty. In creating tools to counter this 
        effort, the administration should recognize that the 
        least developed countries are the most vulnerable. 
        Programs authorized by the BUILD Act of 2018, 
        activities that fall under the IPS, other incentives 
        designed to strengthen economic ties within the 
        subregion, and mitigation of the risk to U.S. 
        investors, should be prioritized for countries in this 
        region, particularly Laos.
    Laos.--The Committee recommends not less than $78,500,000 
for assistance for Laos.
          Unexploded Ordnance Clearance.--The Committee 
        recommends not less than $40,000,000 for the clearance 
        of unexploded ordnance [UXO] in Laos, which is mostly 
        of U.S. origin. The Committee notes that improved UXO 
        survey and clearance methods are creating greater 
        efficiencies.
          U.S. International Development Finance Corporation 
        Feasibility Study and Program.--The act requires that 
        DFC funds shall be made available for a feasibility 
        study and program, if appropriate, in Laos, the purpose 
        of which should be to further U.S. investment 
        opportunities while countering PRC influence.

                                  LAOS
               [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                            Committee
                        Account                          Recommendation
------------------------------------------------------------------------
Global Health Programs, Department of State...........             1,000
Global Health Programs, USAID.........................             8,500
Development Assistance................................            27,000
International Narcotics Control and Law Enforcement...             1,500
Nonproliferation, Anti-terrorism, Demining and Related            40,000
 Programs.............................................
International Military Education and Training.........               500
                                                       -----------------
      Total, Laos.....................................            78,500
------------------------------------------------------------------------

    North Korea.--No funds made available by the act under the 
ESF heading may be may available for assistance for the 
Government of North Korea.
          Human Rights.--The Committee recommends not less than 
        $4,000,000 for the promotion of human rights in North 
        Korea under the ESF heading, to be administered by DRL. 
        An additional $6,000,000 is included for such 
        activities under the NED heading.
          Prisons and Gulags Database.--Funds appropriated by 
        the act under title III shall be made available to 
        continue to maintain a database of prisons and gulags 
        in North Korea, in accordance with section 3032(i) of 
        the Department of State, Foreign Operations, and 
        Related Programs Appropriations Act, 2014 (division K 
        of Public Law 113-76).
    People's Republic of China Access Report.--Not later than 
90 days after enactment of the act, the Secretary of State 
shall submit to the appropriate congressional committees an 
update to the report required under this heading in Senate 
Report 115-282 in the manner described.
    Philippines.--The Committee prohibits assistance under the 
INCLE heading for counternarcotics assistance for the 
Philippines, with certain exceptions. The counternarcotics 
strategy of the Government of the Philippines is not consistent 
with international norms.
          Programs.--Funds under title III of the act shall be 
        made available for USAID to continue support for the 
        national and community based drug treatment and demand 
        reduction program implemented by the Philippine 
        Department of Health and local entities. Such funds 
        shall be made available on a cost-matching basis, to 
        the maximum extent practicable.
          Report.--Not later than 45 days after enactment of 
        the act, the Secretary of State shall submit a report 
        to the appropriate congressional committees describing 
        steps taken during the previous calendar year by the 
        Government of the Philippines to: (1) prosecute armed 
        forces personnel, including commanding officers, who 
        are credibly alleged to have ordered, committed, or 
        aided or abetted extra-judicial executions, forced 
        disappearances, and other gross violations of human 
        rights, and to strengthen judicial institutions 
        responsible for investigating, prosecuting, and 
        punishing those responsible for such crimes; (2) 
        promote only armed forces personnel who demonstrate 
        professionalism and respect for human rights; and (3) 
        ensure that the Philippine armed forces and 
        paramilitary groups under its control are not engaging 
        in acts of intimidation or violence against 
        journalists, human rights and environmental defenders, 
        and other social activists. The report shall also 
        describe any actions taken by the Secretary and other 
        U.S. officials during such period to encourage the 
        Government of the Philippines to take such steps. The 
        report shall be posted on the website of the Department 
        of State concurrently with the submission of the report 
        to the Committee.
    Thailand.--The Committee recommends not less than 
$16,500,000 for assistance for Thailand in the act, including 
not less than $4,000,000 for democracy, conflict resolution, 
and reconciliation programs in Southern Thailand and $1,000,000 
for a trilateral program with Thailand to counter PRC influence 
in the region, which shall be mutually agreed upon by the 
Governments of the United States and Thailand.

                                THAILAND
               [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                            Committee
                    Account/Program                      Recommendation
------------------------------------------------------------------------
Development Assistance................................             2,500
Economic Support Fund.................................             5,000
    of which, democracy and reconciliation programs...             4,000
    of which, trilateral programs.....................             1,000
International Narcotics Control and Law Enforcement...             2,000
Nonproliferation, Anti-terrorism, Demining and Related             1,500
 Programs.............................................
International Military Education and Training.........             1,500
Foreign Military Financing Program....................             4,000
                                                       -----------------
      Total, Thailand.................................            16,500
------------------------------------------------------------------------

    Tibet.--The Committee recommends not less than $8,000,000 
for NGOs to support activities which preserve cultural 
traditions and promote sustainable development, education, and 
environmental conservation in Tibetan communities in the Tibet 
Autonomous Region and in other Tibetan communities in the PRC; 
not less than $6,000,000 for programs to promote and preserve 
Tibetan culture and language in the refugee and diaspora 
communities, and for other purposes; and not less than 
$3,000,000 for programs to strengthen the capacity of the 
Central Tibetan Administration [CTA].
    Funds appropriated by the act for assistance for Tibet are 
intended to continue and expand programs, including those that: 
(1) improve the economic development, well-being, and 
resilience of Tibetan culture and the community in exile; (2) 
enhance the capacity of Tibetan institutions and governance, 
such as the CTA; and (3) strengthen democracy, governance, 
information and international outreach, and research associated 
with Tibet and the Tibetan community in South Asia.
    For purposes of the report required by section 653(a) of 
the FAA, spend plans, and notifications, the Department of 
State and USAID shall differentiate assistance made available 
by the act for Tibet from any such assistance made available 
for the PRC.
    Timor-Leste.--The Committee recommends $19,900,000 for 
assistance for Timor-Leste.

                               TIMOR-LESTE
               [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                            Committee
                        Account                          recommendation
------------------------------------------------------------------------
Global Health Programs, USAID.........................             2,000
Development Assistance................................            16,600
International Narcotics Control and Law Enforcement...               800
International Military Education and Training.........               500
                                                       -----------------
      Total, Timor-Leste..............................            19,900
------------------------------------------------------------------------

    Vietnam.--The Committee recommends not less than 
$165,000,000 for assistance for Vietnam.
          Dioxin Contamination Sites and Health/Disability 
        Programs.--The Committee again recommends not less than 
        $20,000,000 under the ESF heading for activities 
        related to the remediation of dioxin contamination 
        sites in Vietnam, and not less than $13,000,000 under 
        the DA heading to expand health/disability programs to 
        assist persons with severe physical or cognitive 
        disabilities in areas sprayed with Agent Orange or 
        contaminated with dioxin. The Committee intends that 
        funds for health/disability programs will be provided, 
        to the maximum extent practicable, through local 
        Vietnamese organizations, including to improve their 
        capacity to deliver services. The Committee recommends 
        not less than $1,500,000 to strengthen Vietnam's 
        capacity to collect archival information and conduct 
        DNA analysis. The USAID Administrator shall consult 
        with the Committee on the proposed uses of funds.
          Scholarship Program.--The Committee requests the 
        Assistant Secretary of State for the Bureau of 
        Educational and Cultural Affairs to consult with the 
        Committee on the feasibility of establishing a 
        scholarship program for students in the region to 
        attend Fulbright University Vietnam [FUV].
          Trilateral Programs.--The Committee recommends 
        $1,000,000 for a trilateral program with Vietnam, which 
        shall be mutually agreed upon by the Governments of the 
        United States and Vietnam.
          Unexploded Ordnance Clearance.--The Committee 
        recommends $17,500,000 under the NADR heading for UXO 
        clearance in Vietnam.
          Vietnam Education Foundation.--Subsection (j)(2) 
        permits any remaining unobligated balances in the 
        Vietnam Education Foundation-Vietnam Debt Repayment 
        Fund to be made available for grants authorized by 
        section 211 of the Vietnam Education Foundation Act of 
        2000 (114 Stat. 2763A-257; 22 U.S.C. 2452). The 
        Committee recommends an additional $3,000,000 under the 
        ESF heading for a grant to FUV. Such funds are not 
        available for the construction of facilities.

                                 VIETNAM
               [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                            Committee
                    Account/Program                      recommendation
------------------------------------------------------------------------
Global Health Programs, Department of State...........            26,350
Global Health Programs, USAID.........................             5,000
Development Assistance................................            61,450
Economic Support Fund.................................            35,000
    of which, Fulbright University Vietnam............             3,000
    of which, trilateral programs.....................             1,000
International Narcotics Control and Law Enforcement...             6,000
Nonproliferation, Anti-terrorism, Demining and Related            17,500
 Programs.............................................
International Military Education and Training.........             1,700
Foreign Military Financing Program....................            12,000
                                                       -----------------
      Total, Vietnam..................................           165,000
------------------------------------------------------------------------

Sec. 7034. South and Central Asia.

    Afghanistan.--The Committee recommends $322,091,000 for 
assistance for Afghanistan.
          Afghan Civilian Assistance Program.--Funds made 
        available for the Afghan Civilian Assistance Program 
        shall be made available to assist Afghans who suffer 
        losses as a result of U.S. military operations in 
        Afghanistan. Such funds shall be administered by USAID 
        as a distinct Program and implemented by a qualified 
        NGO or contractor in Afghanistan, and shall be in 
        addition to funds otherwise made available for such 
        purposes. The USAID Administrator shall consult with 
        the Committee prior to the obligation of funds for such 
        Program.
          Higher Education Institutions.--Subsection (a)(1)(B) 
        requires that funds made available for assistance for 
        Afghanistan shall be made available to continue support 
        for higher education institutions in Kabul, 
        Afghanistan, including for the costs for operations and 
        security. In addition, subsection (a)(2)(B)(i) requires 
        funds in the act and prior acts be made available for 
        an endowment for a higher education institution in 
        Kabul that is accessible to both men and women. Not 
        later than 60 days after enactment of the act and prior 
        to the initial obligation of such funds, the Secretary 
        of State and the USAID Administrator shall consult with 
        the Committee on the establishment of the endowment.
          Humanitarian Assistance and Peace Plan 
        Implementation.--The Committee recognizes the 
        importance of humanitarian assistance and NGOs in 
        Afghanistan, and expects the Secretary of State and 
        USAID Administrator to include in any peace process 
        planning the requirement for an immediate surge in such 
        assistance to maintain and create conditions for the 
        successful implementation of a peace process by 
        focusing on humanitarian needs broadly defined in 
        communities affected by conflict. The Committee notes 
        that multilateral organizations, including the World 
        Bank, will require significant time and resources to 
        establish the necessary mechanisms to support 
        implementation of a peace agreement.
          Personnel Floor and Report.--The Committee has worked 
        closely with the Department of State and USAID to 
        rationalize personnel levels in Kabul, Afghanistan. 
        While the consolidation and closure of several 
        compounds allows for a reduction in personnel that the 
        Committee supports, inadequate justification has been 
        provided for reducing the level of USAID personnel at 
        the Mission from 114 U.S. Direct Hire positions to 70 
        positions. The Secretary of State and USAID 
        Administrator shall maintain the level of 114 positions 
        until sufficient justification for significant staff 
        reductions is provided to the Committee for 
        consideration, including an explanation of the 
        personnel requirements for the Mission should a peace 
        agreement be achieved. This requirement shall not 
        hinder the reduction of personnel required by 
        substantial risk to human health or welfare.
          The Secretary of State shall update the report 
        required by section 7044(a)(1)(B) of division J of 
        Public Law 115-31 through fiscal year 2021.
          Women's Empowerment.--The Committee intends that 
        gender-related programs shall be a top priority of the 
        Governments of the United States and Afghanistan, 
        particularly activities that prioritize women's 
        participation in political and security processes and 
        programs, and that address gender-based violence. Funds 
        made available by the act for gender programs in 
        Afghanistan shall be made available as grants to Afghan 
        organizations, to the maximum extent practicable.
          Women's Participation in the Peace Process.--The 
        report required by subsection (a)(2)(A) shall include a 
        detailed description of U.S. Government advocacy for: 
        (1) the inclusion of Afghan women in ongoing and future 
        negotiations to end the conflict in Afghanistan; and 
        (2) support for the inclusion of constitutional 
        protections of women's and girl's human rights that 
        ensure their freedom of movement, rights to education 
        and work, political participation, and access to 
        healthcare and justice in any agreement reached through 
        intra-Afghan negotiations, including negotiations with 
        the Taliban.

                               AFGHANISTAN
               [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                            Committee
                    Account/Program                      recommendation
------------------------------------------------------------------------
Economic Support Fund.................................           200,000
    of which, Afghan Civilian Victims Assistance                  10,000
     Program..........................................
International Narcotics Control and Law Enforcement...            84,291
Nonproliferation, Anti-terrorism, Demining and Related            37,000
 Programs.............................................
International Military Education and Training.........               800
                                                       -----------------
      Total, Afghanistan..............................           322,091
------------------------------------------------------------------------

    Bangladesh.--The Committee recommends not less than 
$205,500,000 for assistance for Bangladesh, including not less 
than $23,500,000 to address the needs of communities impacted 
by refugees from Burma; $2,000,000 for democracy programs for 
the Rohingya community in Bangladesh; and not less than 
$1,500,000 for programs to professionalize and improve 
accountability within the armed forces and national police.
          Democracy Programs.--The Committee notes the need for 
        greater transparency and accountability in Bangladesh, 
        particularly within the judicial, law enforcement, and 
        electoral sectors, and recommends not less than 
        $21,300,000 under the DA heading for democracy 
        assistance for that country.
          Labor Programs.--The Committee recommends not less 
        than $3,000,000 for programs to improve labor 
        conditions in Bangladesh in the readymade garment, 
        shrimp, and fish export sectors, and to support NGOs 
        that have a history of working on labor rights advocacy 
        related to such sectors. The Committee directs the 
        USAID Administrator to consult with the heads of other 
        relevant Federal agencies, including the Department of 
        State, ILAB, and USTR, regarding the use of such funds.
          Rohingya Crisis.--The Committee commends the 
        Government of Bangladesh, particularly Prime Minister 
        Sheikh Hasina, for efforts to accommodate and protect 
        nearly one million Rohingya refugees from Burma, and 
        recognizes the need to provide assistance to impacted 
        host communities. The Committee encourages continued 
        efforts by the Government of Bangladesh and 
        humanitarian organizations to provide schooling and 
        livelihoods to these refugee in order to create 
        conditions conducive to maintaining stability and 
        security while negotiations with the Government of 
        Burma for the safe and voluntary return of these 
        refugees continues.

                               BANGLADESH
               [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                            Committee
                        Account                          recommendation
------------------------------------------------------------------------
Global Health Programs, USAID.........................            66,000
Development Assistance................................           130,500
International Narcotics Control and Law Enforcement...             2,000
Nonproliferation, Anti-terrorism, Demining and Related             3,500
 Programs.............................................
International Military Education and Training.........             1,500
Foreign Military Financing Program....................             2,000
                                                       -----------------
      Total, Bangladesh...............................           205,500
------------------------------------------------------------------------

    India.--The Committee recommends $120,000,000 for 
assistance for India. The Committee encourages enhanced 
engagement with India on issues of mutual interest, including 
in the Indo-Pacific region, and recognizes the benefit to U.S. 
national security interests of continued cooperation on health, 
environment, and development programs impacting India.
          Humanitarian Crisis in Kashmir.--The Committee notes 
        with concern the current humanitarian crisis in Kashmir 
        and calls on the Government of India to: (1) fully 
        restore telecommunications and Internet services; (2) 
        lift its lockdown and curfew; and (3) release 
        individuals detained pursuant to the Government's 
        revocation of Article 370 of the Indian constitution.
          USAID Mission.--The Committee notes the importance of 
        continuing the USAID Mission presence and programs in 
        India, including to assist in the implementation of the 
        IPS and programs in Afghanistan.

                                  INDIA
               [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                            Committee
                        Account                          Recommendation
------------------------------------------------------------------------
Global Health Programs, Department of State...........            16,700
Global Health Programs, USAID.........................            49,500
Development Assistance................................            25,000
Economic Support Fund.................................            24,000
Nonproliferation, Anti-terrorism, Demining and Related             3,000
 Programs.............................................
International Military Education and Training.........             1,800
                                                       -----------------
      Total, India....................................           120,000
------------------------------------------------------------------------

    Maldives.--The Committee recommends $5,000,000 for 
assistance for the Maldives, and underscores the country's 
geostrategic location astride shipping lanes. The Committee 
expects the IPS to include specific programs for the Maldives.

                                MALDIVES
               [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
               Account                     Committee Recommendation
------------------------------------------------------------------------
    Development Assistance                        2,200
     Economic Support Fund                        2,000
International Military Education and                400
                   Training
Foreign Military Financing Program                  400
                                     -----------------------------------
      Total, Maldives...............              5,000
------------------------------------------------------------------------

    Nepal.--The Committee recommends not less than $133,800,000 
for assistance for Nepal, including for earthquake recovery and 
reconstruction, energy programs, democracy programs, and 
programs to promote women's empowerment.

                                  NEPAL
               [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                            Committee
                        Account                          recommendation
------------------------------------------------------------------------
Global Health Programs, Department of State...........             9,706
Global Health Programs, USAID.........................            43,380
Economic Support Fund.................................            75,000
International Narcotics Control and Law Enforcement...             2,324
Nonproliferation, Anti-terrorism, Demining and Related               690
 Programs.............................................
International Military Education and Training.........             1,000
Foreign Military Financing Program....................             1,700
                                                       -----------------
      Total, Nepal....................................           133,800
------------------------------------------------------------------------

    Pakistan.--The Committee recommends not less than 
$91,300,000 for assistance for Pakistan.
          Pakistan Civilian Assistance Program.--The Committee 
        recommends not less than $10,000,000 under the ESF 
        heading for the Pakistan Civilian Assistance Program 
        for assistance for civilians who suffer losses as a 
        result of armed conflict.
          Withholding of Funds.--Subsection (d)(1) carries 
        forward the requirement to withhold $33,000,000 from 
        obligation funds appropriated under titles III and IV 
        of the act until the Secretary of State reports to the 
        Committee that Dr. Shakil Afridi has been released from 
        prison and cleared of all charges related to the 
        assistance provided to the United States in locating 
        Osama bin Laden. Given the significant pipeline for 
        Pakistan, the Committee permits the withholding from 
        funds appropriated under such titles in prior acts.
          Women in Security Forces.--Subsection (f) requires 
        that funds in the act shall be made available to 
        enhance the recruitment, professionalism, and retention 
        of women in the judiciary, police, and other security 
        forces in South and Central Asia, and the Committee 
        recommends not less than the fiscal year 2019 level for 
        such purposes in Pakistan.

                                PAKISTAN
               [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                            Committee
                    Account/Program                      recommendation
------------------------------------------------------------------------
Economic Support Fund.................................            48,000
    of which, Pakistan Civilian Assistance Program....            10,000
International Narcotics Control and Law Enforcement...            40,000
    of which, border security.........................            15,000
Nonproliferation, Anti-terrorism, Demining and Related             1,800
 Programs.............................................
International Military Education and Training.........             1,500
                                                       -----------------
      Total, Pakistan.................................            91,300
------------------------------------------------------------------------

    Sri Lanka.--The Committee recommends not less than 
$49,000,000 for assistance for Sri Lanka. The Committee is 
concerned that the confluence of the Easter Day, 2019 terrorist 
attacks, the backsliding of democracy, and the lingering legacy 
of conflict creates conditions for the erosion of the rule of 
law in Sri Lanka.
          Report on the Efforts of the People's Republic of 
        China to Exert Influence.--Not later than 90 days after 
        enactment of the act, the Secretary of State, in 
        consultation with the heads of other relevant Federal 
        agencies, shall submit a report to the appropriate 
        congressional committees, in classified form if 
        necessary, detailing the efforts of the PRC to exert 
        influence over the Government of Sri Lanka, including 
        through political processes and within the armed 
        forces.
          Report on Security Reforms.--Not later than 90 days 
        after enactment of the act, the Secretary of State 
        shall submit a report to the appropriate congressional 
        committees detailing steps taken by the Government of 
        Sri Lanka during the previous calendar year to: (1) 
        repeal laws that do not comply with international 
        standards for arrest and detention by security forces; 
        (2) assist investigations of cases of missing persons 
        with the cooperation of the armed forces; (3) 
        substantially reduce the presence of the armed forces 
        in former conflict zones; (4) investigate allegations 
        of arbitrary arrest and torture, and support a credible 
        justice mechanism; and (5) return military occupied 
        lands in former conflict zones to their rightful owners 
        or compensate those who land was confiscated without 
        due process.

                                SRI LANKA
               [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                            Committee
                        Account                          recommendation
------------------------------------------------------------------------
Economic Support Fund.................................            40,000
International Narcotics Control and Law Enforcement...             1,000
Nonproliferation, Anti-terrorism, Demining and Related             7,000
 Programs.............................................
International Military Education and Training.........               500
Foreign Military Financing Program....................               500
                                                       -----------------
      Total, Sri Lanka................................            49,000
------------------------------------------------------------------------

Sec. 7035. Latin America and the Caribbean.

    Central America.--The Committee recommends not less than 
$515,000,000 under titles III and IV of the act for assistance 
for Belize, Costa Rica, El Salvador, Guatemala, Honduras, 
Nicaragua, and Panama, including through the Central America 
Regional Security Initiative [CARSI].
          Assistance in Prior Fiscal Year.--The Committee makes 
        available not less than $525,000,000 for assistance for 
        Belize, Costa Rica, El Salvador, Guatemala, Honduras, 
        Nicaragua, and Panama, including through CARSI under 
        titles III and IV of division F of Public Law 116-6.
          Central America Partnership Fund.--Subsection (a)(3) 
        provides for the establishment of a Central America 
        Partnership Fund [CAPF]. The USAID Administrator shall 
        consult with the Government of Mexico on the uses of 
        funds made available for the CAPF. The USAID 
        Administrator shall also consult with the Committee 
        prior to the obligation of funds for the CAPF.
          Chixoy Reparations Plan.--The Committee emphasizes 
        the importance of the Government of Guatemala 
        fulfilling its commitment under the financing agreement 
        for the Chixoy Reparations Plan in a timely manner.
          El Mozote Massacre Report.--Not later than 30 days 
        after enactment of the act, the Secretary of State 
        shall update the report required under section 7045 of 
        Senate Report 115-282 regarding the 1981 El Mozote 
        massacre, and shall encourage the Salvadoran Armed 
        Forces to cooperate with prosecutors and investigators, 
        including providing access to archival documents.
          GAO Evaluation on Effectiveness of Assistance.--
        Following consultation with the Committee, GAO shall 
        evaluate the effectiveness of assistance made available 
        in fiscal years 2016, 2017, and 2018 for El Salvador, 
        Guatemala, and Honduras to address the flow of migrants 
        to the United States.
          Limitation on Assistance for Central Governments.--
        Subsection (a)(4) provides assistance for the central 
        government of El Salvador, Guatemala, or Honduras only 
        if the Secretary of State certifies, not later than 180 
        days after enactment of the act, that such government 
        is: (1) combating corruption and impunity, including 
        prosecuting corrupt government officials; (2) 
        supporting the independence of the judiciary and 
        electoral institutions; (3) protecting the rights of 
        civil society, opposition political parties, and 
        independence of the media; (4) cooperating with 
        commissions against corruption and impunity, as 
        applicable; and (5) providing effective and accountable 
        law enforcement and security for their citizens. If the 
        Secretary is unable to make such a certification, funds 
        intended for such central governments shall be made 
        available for programs in those countries only through 
        local government entities and NGOs.
          Sexual and Gender-Based Violence.--The Committee is 
        aware of widespread SGBV in El Salvador, Guatemala, and 
        Honduras which is a cause of migration. Not later than 
        90 days after enactment of the act, the Secretary of 
        State shall submit a report to the Committee detailing 
        the amounts obligated and expended, or planned to be 
        obligated and expended, in fiscal years 2018 and 2019 
        for programs directly aimed at reducing SGBV in each 
        such country, including: (1) the localities where 
        programs are being implemented; (2) the implementing 
        partners; (3) specific objectives; (4) how progress is 
        being measured; and (5) the extent to which national 
        and local governments are supporting such efforts.
          The Committee directs the Secretary of State, in 
        coordination with the USAID Administrator and the IAF 
        President and CEO, and in consultation with NGOs that 
        focus on SGBV in such countries, to develop national 
        SGBV prevention strategies that include community-based 
        interventions as key elements. The strategies shall 
        reflect current data including: (1) the incidence of 
        cases of domestic violence; (2) the incidence of 
        attacks against indigenous women; (3) the availability 
        of healthcare and social services for survivors of such 
        violence; (4) the incidence of gang and organized 
        crime-related violence that targets women and girls, 
        such as sexual slavery and forced recruitment; (5) 
        government efforts to address forced recruitment; (6) 
        the incidence of abuses of women by security forces; 
        and (7) rates of prosecution for such crimes. The 
        Secretary shall provide copies of the strategies to the 
        Committee not later than 120 days after enactment of 
        the act.
          The Committee recommends not less than $20,000,000 
        for programs in such countries to implement the 
        strategies in fiscal year 2020, including to: (1) 
        create and expand primary and secondary school-based 
        SGBV prevention programming to denormalize SGBV; (2) 
        enhance the capacity of police, judicial systems, and 
        child protection systems to identify, investigate, and 
        prosecute cases of SGBV through increased personnel, 
        equipment, geographic coverage, and training; and (3) 
        create and expand locally available medical, mental 
        health, legal services, and shelters for SGBV survivors 
        in rural and urban areas.
          Spend Plans.--Not later than 90 days after enactment 
        of the act, the Secretary of State, in consultation 
        with the USAID Administrator, shall submit detailed 
        spend plans for El Salvador, Guatemala, and Honduras 
        with specific objectives and benchmarks for the use of 
        assistance made available by the act.
          Uses of Funds.--The Committee directs that funds 
        appropriated by the act for assistance for the 
        countries of the Northern Triangle be made available 
        for programs that: (1) increase the productivity in 
        targeted economic sectors in which each country could 
        be globally competitive, consistent with U.S. law; (2) 
        reduce trade barriers regionally and with the United 
        States; (3) enhance infrastructure at key border 
        crossings in order to facilitate trade regionally and 
        with the United States; (4) provide technical 
        assistance to increase economic growth and attract 
        foreign investment, including by implementing legal, 
        regulatory, and economic reforms; and (5) provide 
        technical assistance to increase the collection of 
        taxes.

               ASSISTANCE FOR COUNTRIES IN CENTRAL AMERICA
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                            Committee
                        Account                          recommendation
------------------------------------------------------------------------
Development Assistance................................           211,035
    El Salvador.......................................            65,000
        of which, transfer to the Inter-American                   2,000
         Foundation...................................
    Guatemala.........................................            70,000
        of which, transfer to the Inter-American                   2,000
         Foundation...................................
    Honduras..........................................            65,000
        of which, transfer to the Inter-American                   2,000
         Foundation...................................
    Nicaragua.........................................             5,000
    USAID Central America Regional....................             6,035
Economic Support Fund.................................            84,725
    State Western Hemisphere Regional, Central America            84,725
     Regional Security Initiative.....................
Foreign Military Financing Program....................            24,640
    Belize............................................             1,000
    Costa Rica........................................             2,500
    El Salvador.......................................             1,900
    Guatemala.........................................             1,740
    Honduras..........................................             3,000
    Panama............................................             2,000
    State Western Hemisphere Regional.................            12,500
International Military Education and Training.........             4,100
    Belize............................................               250
    Costa Rica........................................               725
    El Salvador.......................................               800
    Guatemala.........................................               800
    Honduras..........................................               800
    Panama............................................               725
International Narcotics Control and Law Enforcement...           190,000
    State Western Hemisphere Regional, Central America           190,000
     Regional Security Initiative.....................
Nonproliferation, Anti-terrorism, Demining and Related               500
 Programs.............................................
    Panama............................................               500
                                                       -----------------
      Total, Assistance for Countries in Central                 515,000
       America........................................
------------------------------------------------------------------------

    Colombia.--The Committee recommends not less than 
$403,000,000 for assistance for Colombia.
          Assistance for Commission and Special Unit.--The 
        Committee directs USAID to support the Commission for 
        the Elucidation of Truth, Coexistence and Non-
        Repetition, and the Special Unit for the Search of 
        Persons Considered Disappeared, which require technical 
        assistance and trained investigators.
          Human Rights.--The Committee supports the continued 
        presence of the Office of the UN High Commissioner for 
        Human Rights in Colombia, which serves an essential 
        international monitoring and reporting function.
          Limitation.--The Committee notes that none of the 
        funds appropriated by the act or prior acts for 
        assistance for Colombia may be made available for the 
        Revolutionary Armed Forces of Colombia or the National 
        Liberation Army of Colombia, as such entities are 
        designated as FTOs pursuant to section 219 of the INA.

                                COLOMBIA
               [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                            Committee
                        Account                          recommendation
------------------------------------------------------------------------
Global Health Programs, USAID.........................             3,000
Economic Support Fund.................................           187,328
International Narcotics Control and Law Enforcement...           151,709
Nonproliferation, Anti-terrorism, Demining and Related            21,000
 Programs.............................................
International Military Education and Training.........             1,400
Foreign Military Financing Program....................            38,563
                                                       -----------------
      Total, Colombia.................................           403,000
------------------------------------------------------------------------

    Cuba.--The Committee recommends $20,000,000 for democracy 
programs for Cuba under the ESF heading.
          Cuban Foreign Medical Missions Report.--Not later 
        than 90 days after the enactment of the act, the 
        Secretary of State shall submit to the appropriate 
        congressional committees a report on the Pan American 
        Health Organization's [PAHO] role, if any, in 
        facilitating agreements between foreign medical 
        professional missions from the Government of Cuba and 
        other countries. The report shall include: (1) a 
        description of the contracts signed by the parties to 
        such foreign medical professional missions; (2) 
        proceeds received by PAHO, if any; (3) a description of 
        the medical activities and health services provided 
        during missions; and (4) any other relevant records 
        related to such agreements, to the extent practicable.
          Consular Services Report.--Not later than 90 days 
        after enactment of the act, the Secretary of State 
        shall submit a report to the Committee on the impact 
        that the closure of consular services in Havana, Cuba 
        has had on the ability of Cubans to obtain nonimmigrant 
        visas to the United States, including the number of 
        Cubans who were granted such visas in 2019 compared to 
        the number in 2017.
          Internet Access Report.--The Secretary of State shall 
        update the report required under the Cuba heading in 
        Senate Report 115-282 in the manner described.
          U.S. Government Personnel Report.--Not later than 90 
        days after enactment of the act, the Secretary of State 
        shall submit a report to the Committee, in classified 
        form if necessary, detailing any evidence of those 
        responsible for, and of the cause or causes of, the 
        health illnesses suffered by U.S. Government personnel 
        in Cuba.
    Haiti.--The Committee recommends $203,500,000 for 
assistance for Haiti, including $6,000,000 from INCLE balances 
in prior acts.
          Conditions on Assistance.--Prior to the initial 
        obligation of funds appropriated by the act for 
        assistance for the central Government of Haiti, the 
        Secretary of State shall submit a report to the 
        Committee detailing steps taken by such Government, 
        that are in addition to steps taken during the previous 
        calendar year, to: (1) strengthen the rule of law, 
        including by selecting judges in a transparent manner 
        based on merit, reducing pretrial detention, and 
        respecting the independence of the judiciary; (2) 
        improve governance by increasing transparency, 
        accountability, and expenditures on public services; 
        and (3) combat corruption.
          Prisons.--The Committee remains concerned with the 
        severe overcrowding, unsafe, and inhumane conditions at 
        Haiti's National Penitentiary, where most inmates are 
        in pretrial detention. The Committee recommends not 
        less than $10,000,000 for structural and other 
        improvements at the National Penitentiary, including to 
        meet basic sanitary, medical, and nutritional needs. 
        The Secretary of State shall consult with the Committee 
        on the planned uses of funds.

                                  HAITI
               [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                            Committee
                    Account/Program                      recommendation
------------------------------------------------------------------------
Global Health Programs, Department of State...........           103,011
Global Health Programs, USAID.........................            24,500
Development Assistance................................            51,072
    of which, reforestation...........................             8,500
International Narcotics Control and Law Enforcement...            17,500
    of which, National Penitentiary...................            10,000
International Military Education and Training.........               255
Foreign Military Financing Program....................             1,162
Prior fiscal year International Narcotics Control and              6,000
 Law Enforcement......................................
                                                       -----------------
      Total, Haiti....................................           203,500
------------------------------------------------------------------------

    Mexico.--The Committee recommends $170,660,000 for 
assistance for Mexico.
          Determination and Withholding.--Of the funds 
        available for assistance for Mexico under the FMF 
        heading, 25 percent shall be withheld from obligation 
        until the Secretary of State determines and reports to 
        the Committee that the Government of Mexico is: (1) 
        thoroughly and credibly investigating and prosecuting 
        violations of human rights in civilian courts; (2) 
        vigorously enforcing prohibitions against torture and 
        the use of testimony obtained through torture; and (3) 
        searching for victims of forced disappearances and 
        credibly investigating and prosecuting those 
        responsible for such crimes.
          Disappeared Persons and Forensic Assistance.--The 
        Committee is aware of efforts by the Government of 
        Mexico to provide answers to the families of the over 
        43,000 officially registered cases of disappeared 
        persons, and the difficulties encountered in 
        identifying the more than 26,000 human remains that 
        have been recovered. The Committee encourages the 
        Department of State to support forensic identification 
        in Mexico to help address the significant backlog of 
        cases.

                                 MEXICO
               [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                            Committee
                        Account                          recommendation
------------------------------------------------------------------------
Economic Support Fund.................................            63,000
International Narcotics Control and Law Enforcement...           100,000
Nonproliferation, Anti-terrorism, Demining and Related             1,160
 Programs.............................................
International Military Education and Training.........             1,500
Foreign Military Financing Program....................             5,000
                                                       -----------------
      Total, Mexico...................................           170,660
------------------------------------------------------------------------

    Venezuela.--The Committee recommends not less than 
$30,000,000 under the ESF heading for democracy programs for 
Venezuela.
          Host Communities and Refugees.--Funds in the act and 
        prior acts under the DA heading shall be made available 
        for assistance for communities in countries hosting 
        refugees from Venezuela, including Colombia, Peru, 
        Ecuador, Curacao and Trinidad and Tobago.
          Transition Requirements.--The Committee expects the 
        administration to submit an emergency supplemental 
        appropriations request to Congress to meet the 
        assistance requirements arising from a substantial 
        political transition in Venezuela.

Sec. 7036. Europe and Eurasia.

    Albania.--The Committee recommends $12,700,000 for 
assistance for Albania to support programs targeting judicial 
reform, good governance, counterterrorism, and defense 
cooperation.
    Armenia.--The Committee directs that additional funds be 
made available under title III of the act for assistance for 
Armenia to further democratic and economic reforms. The 
Secretary of State and USAID Administrator shall consult with 
the Committee prior to obligating such funds.
    Bosnia and Herzegovina.--Not later than 90 days after 
enactment of the act, the Secretary of State, in coordination 
with the USAID Administrator, shall submit a report to the 
appropriate congressional committees describing programs and 
initiatives to reduce youth unemployment in Bosnia and 
Herzegovina and spur economic growth.
    Civil Society and Independent Journalists.--The Committee 
encourages the Department of State, USAID, and NED to support 
civil society organizations and independent journalists in 
European and Eurasian countries where democratic progress and 
freedoms of expression and association are threatened, 
including by authoritarian regimes.
    Georgia.--The Committee recommends not less than 
$132,025,000 for assistance for Georgia.

                                 GEORGIA
               [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                            Committee
                        Account                          recommendation
------------------------------------------------------------------------
Assistance for Europe, Eurasia and Central Asia.......            83,025
International Narcotics Control and Law Enforcement...             5,700
Nonproliferation, Anti-terrorism, Demining and Related             1,100
 Programs.............................................
International Military Education and Training.........             2,200
Foreign Military Financing Program....................            35,000
Section 7037(d) Countering Russian Influence Fund,                 5,000
 Foreign Military Financing Program...................
                                                       -----------------
      Total, Georgia..................................           132,025
------------------------------------------------------------------------

    Protracted Conflict in the Caucuses.--The Committee remains 
concerned with the protracted conflict between Armenia and 
Azerbaijan and endorses the Organization for Security and 
Cooperation in Europe Minsk Process. The Secretary of State and 
USAID Administrator shall consult with the Committee on 
programs that can further create conditions for resolution of 
the conflict and help address the humanitarian needs for all 
victims of the conflict.
    Turkey.--The Committee condemns the continued wrongful 
detention of two locally employed U.S. Embassy staff in Turkey 
and calls for their immediate and unconditional release. The 
Committee directs the Secretary of State to submit a report to 
the appropriate congressional committees on the status of their 
cases 30 days after enactment of the act and every 90 days 
thereafter until September 30, 2020.
    Ukraine.--The Committee recommends not less than 
$448,000,000 for assistance for Ukraine.
          Loan Guarantee Authority.--Section 7025(p)(1) of the 
        act provides authority for loan guarantees for Ukraine.

                                 UKRAINE
               [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                            Committee
                        Account                          recommendation
------------------------------------------------------------------------
Global Health Programs, Department of State...........            27,200
Global Health Programs, USAID.........................             7,900
Assistance for Europe, Eurasia and Central Asia.......           250,000
International Narcotics Control and Law Enforcement...            30,000
Nonproliferation, Anti-terrorism, Demining and Related            15,000
 Programs.............................................
International Military Education and Training.........             2,900
Foreign Military Financing Program....................           115,000
                                                       -----------------
      Total, Ukraine..................................           448,000
------------------------------------------------------------------------

Sec. 7037. Countering Russian Influence and Aggression.

    Countering Russian Influence Fund.--The Committee 
recommends not less than $285,000,000 for the Countering 
Russian Influence Fund [CRIF], as authorized by section 254 of 
the Countering Russian Influence in Europe and Eurasia Act of 
2017 (Public Law 115-44).
          Consultation Requirement.--The Secretary of State 
        shall consult with the Committee on the proposed uses 
        of the CRIF prior to the obligation of funds.
          Obligation and Expenditure Report.--Not later than 90 
        days after the initial obligation of funds and every 
        120 days thereafter until September 30, 2021, the 
        Secretary of State and USAID Administrator shall submit 
        a consolidated report to the Committee containing 
        updated information on obligations and expenditures of 
        the CRIF on a country and project basis.
          Strengthening Democracy in the Balkans and Belarus.--
        Funds made available for the CRIF should be made 
        available for initiatives to strengthen democracy in 
        the Balkans, civil society and democratic elections in 
        Belarus, and press freedom and rule of law in Hungary 
        and Poland.

                    COUNTERING RUSSIAN INFLUENCE FUND
               [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                             Committee
                         Account                          recommendation
------------------------------------------------------------------------
Assistance for Europe, Eurasia and Central Asia.........          85,000
International Narcotics Control and Law Enforcement.....          62,500
International Military Education and Training...........           5,000
Foreign Military Financing Program......................         132,500
                                                         ---------------
      Total, Countering Russian Influence Fund..........         285,000
------------------------------------------------------------------------

    Report on the Occupation of Georgia.--Not later than 90 
days after enactment of the act, the Secretary of State shall 
update the report required by section 7070(c)(4) of division J 
of Public Law 115-31.
    Reports on the Russian Federation.--Not later than 45 days 
after enactment of the act, the Secretary of State shall update 
the reports required by section 7071(b)(2), (c), and (e) of 
division K of Public Law 113-76.
    Significant Transaction Report.--Not later than 60 days 
after enactment of the act, the Secretary of State shall submit 
to the appropriate congressional committees, in classified form 
if necessary, a report detailing: (1) the status of efforts by 
the Department of State to identify potential significant 
transactions, pursuant to section 231(a) of Public Law 115-44; 
(2) the specific criteria the Department is using to make a 
determination on whether such transactions constitutes a 
significant transaction; and (3) planned or ongoing steps the 
Department is taking to prevent such transactions from taking 
place, when appropriate.

Sec. 7038. United Nations.

    Arms Trade Treaty.--The act does not include a provision 
contained in prior acts restricting funds to implement the Arms 
Trade Treaty (Senate Treaty Doc. 114-14, transmitted on 
December 9, 2016) as the President requested the return of the 
Treaty from the Senate on April 29, 2019.
    Continuation of Certain Terms and Conditions.--The act 
continues terms and conditions contained in section 7048 
(United Nations) of division F of Public Law 116-6, except: 
subsection (a) (Transparency and Accountability); subsection 
(c) (United Nations Human Rights Council); subsection (d) 
(United Nations Relief and Works Agency); subsection (g) 
(Report); subsection (i) (Additional Availability); and 
subsection (k) (Transfer of Funds). No funds were requested in 
the President's budget request, and none are provided in the 
act, for a U.S. contribution to the UN Human Rights Council and 
UN Relief and Works Agency.
    Michael Sharp and Zaida Catalan.--The Committee is 
concerned with the remaining unanswered questions regarding the 
murders in the DRC of UN investigators Michael Sharp, a citizen 
of the United States, and Zaida Catalan, a citizen of Sweden. 
The Committee encourages the Secretary of State to work with 
the Government of the DRC and the United Nations to thoroughly 
investigate and bring to justice those responsible for their 
murders.
    Report on Anti-Israel Bias at the United Nations.--Not 
later than 90 days after enactment of the act, the U.S. 
Ambassador to the United Nations shall submit a report to the 
Committee describing instances of anti-Israel bias at the 
United Nations during the prior calendar year, including an 
identification of the agencies and entities where such bias has 
been demonstrated during the prior calendar year.
    Report on Arrears.--The Secretary of State shall continue 
to submit the reports on arrears required by section 7048(j) of 
division J of Public Law 115-31 during fiscal year 2020.

Sec. 7039. Law Enforcement and Security.

    Combat Casualty Care Report.--Not later than 90 days after 
enactment of the act, and following consultation with the 
Committee, the Secretary of State shall submit a report to the 
Committee on the implementation of subsection 7049 (a)(2) of 
division F of Public Law 116-6. Such report shall include the 
amount of funds made available under the PKO and FMF headings 
for combat casualty care treatment, equipment, and related 
training for each of the three prior fiscal years.
    Foreign Military Training Report.--The Committee notes that 
the report required by section 656 of the FAA is to include 
units of operation of military personnel who receive training. 
The Committee directs that such units shall be specified at the 
battalion or equivalent level.
    International Prison Conditions.--The Committee recommends 
not less than $15,000,000 under the DA, ESF, and INCLE headings 
for programs to eliminate inhumane prison conditions (including 
the excessive use of solidarity confinement and the high 
incidence of prolonged pre-trial detention) that violate due 
process and harm human health in countries in Africa, Central 
America, the Middle East, and South Asia. These funds are in 
addition to other funds made available for such purpose in the 
act.
    Reports Continued.--The Secretary of State shall submit the 
report on security assistance required by section 7049(d)(1) of 
division F of Public Law 116-6 in the manner described, except 
such report shall include funds obligated and expended during 
fiscal year 2019.
    The Secretary of State shall submit the report on vetting 
required by section 7049(d)(3) of division F of Public Law 116-
6 in the manner described.
    Report on Sub-Saharan Security Programs.--Not later than 90 
days after enactment of the act, the Secretary of State, in 
consultation with the heads of other relevant Federal agencies, 
shall submit a report to the Committee on security assistance 
made available to Senegal, Mauritania, Mali, Chad, Burkina 
Faso, Niger, Nigeria, and Cameroon during the preceding three 
fiscal years, the purposes of which were to: (1) build the 
capacity of foreign military, border security, and law 
enforcement entities; (2) strengthen the rule of law; and (3) 
counter violent extremist ideology or recruitment. For each 
country, the report shall include information on: (1) the 
authority used to provide such assistance and a detailed 
description of the purpose of assistance provided; (2) the 
amount and program under which such assistance was provided; 
and (3) a description of the arrangements to sustain any 
equipment provided by such programs beyond the date of 
completion, including estimated costs and sources of funding to 
support such sustainment. This report is in addition to any 
reports and notifications required by 10 U.S.C. 333.
    Security Force Professionalization.--Funds made available 
under the INCLE heading pursuant to subsection (a)(4) shall be 
made available to increase partner capacity to collect, track, 
and analyze data on arbitrary arrest, abuse of detainees, and 
harm to civilians resulting from law enforcement operations of 
the respective government, including to apply lessons learned 
to future law enforcement activities, and to enhance 
investigative capacity, transparency, and accountability. Funds 
made available under the PKO heading pursuant to such 
subsection shall be made available to increase partner capacity 
to collect, track, and analyze data on civilian casualties 
resulting from military operations of the respective 
government, including to apply lessons learned to future 
operations, and to enhance investigative capacity, 
transparency, and accountability. Not later than 90 days after 
enactment of the act, the Secretary of State shall consult with 
the Committee on the planned uses of such funds.

Sec. 7040. Foreign Assistance Review.

    The Committee notes that the administration did not meet, 
consult, or otherwise engage with the Committee during the 
conduct of its foreign assistance review.

Sec. 7041. Stabilization and Development in Regions Impacted by 
        Extremism and Conflict.

    Coordination of Programs.--The Secretary of State shall 
ensure that funds made available for programs to counter 
violent extremist organizations are coordinated with, and 
complement the efforts of, other Federal agencies and 
international partners, and that information gained through the 
conduct of such programs is shared in a timely manner with 
relevant Federal agencies, other international partners, and 
the appropriate congressional committees, as appropriate.
    Counter Extremism Report.--Not later than September 30, 
2020, the Secretary of State, in consultation with the heads of 
other relevant Federal agencies, shall submit to the Committee, 
in classified form if necessary, a report describing: (1) the 
activities funded by the act to counter extremism in fiscal 
year 2019, disaggregated by country; (2) the amounts and 
sources of funds dedicated to such activities; and (3) a 
description of mechanisms to coordinate such activities among 
and between such agencies. The report shall also include an 
assessment of the effectiveness of such efforts in achieving 
specific goals.
    Relief and Recovery Fund.--The Committee recommends not 
less than $200,000,000 for the Relief and Recovery Fund.
        Consolidated Report.--Not later than 45 days after 
        enactment of the act, and every 90 days thereafter 
        until September 30, 2021, the Secretary of State and 
        USAID Administrator shall submit a consolidated report 
        to the Committee containing updated information on 
        obligations and expenditures of the Relief and Recovery 
        Fund on a country and program basis.
        Consultation.--The Secretary of State shall consult 
        with the Committee prior to exercising the transfer 
        authority contained in subsection (a)(1).

                        RELIEF AND RECOVERY FUND
               [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                             Committee
                         Account                          recommendation
------------------------------------------------------------------------
Economic Support Fund...................................          85,000
International Narcotics Control and Law Enforcement.....          25,000
Nonproliferation, Anti-terrorism, Demining and Related            25,000
 Programs...............................................
Foreign Military Financing Program......................          25,000
Peacekeeping Operations.................................          40,000
                                                         ---------------
      Total, Relief and Recovery Fund...................         200,000
------------------------------------------------------------------------

    Transitional Justice.--Funds made available pursuant to 
subsection (a)(2) are made available to support the efforts of 
entities, including NGOs, to assist in addressing genocide, 
crimes against humanity, and war crimes in Iraq and Syria, 
including through programs to assist in the conduct of criminal 
investigations, to develop local investigative and judicial 
skills, and to collect and preserve evidence and the chain of 
custody of evidence.
    Unarmed Civilian Protection.--Not later than 120 days after 
enactment of the act, the Secretary of State, in consultation 
with the USAID Administrator, shall evaluate unarmed civilian 
protection as a complementary component to ongoing efforts to 
prevent and reduce violence and promote peace in conflict 
areas, and brief the Committee on the findings.
    Counter Violent Extremism in Asia.--Funds made available 
pursuant to subsection (b) shall be administered by the USAID 
Mission Director, Regional Development Mission for Asia.

Sec. 7042. Prohibition on Publicity or Propaganda.

Sec. 7043. Disability Programs.

Sec. 7044. United States Agency for International Development 
        Management.

Sec. 7045. Global Health Activities.

    Implementers.--Not later than 60 days after enactment of 
the act, the USAID Administrator shall inform the Committee of 
the criteria used to select primary implementers of USAID 
grants, cooperative agreements, and contracts for family 
planning/reproductive health and HIV/AIDS programs, projects, 
and activities.

Sec. 7046. Gender Equality.

    Combating Child Marriage.--The Committee recommends not 
less than $11,000,000 for programs to reduce the incidence of 
child marriage and address the needs of married girls 
consistent with section 1207 of Public Law 113-4. The USAID 
Administrator shall consult with the Committee prior to the 
obligation of funds.
    Gender Equality.--The Committee directs that funds be made 
available for gender programs, including to implement a 
multiyear strategy to respond to gender-based violence.
    Report.--Not later than 45 days after enactment of the act, 
the Secretary of State and USAID Administrator shall jointly 
submit a report to the Committee detailing the amount of funds 
expended, or planned to be expended, by country and activity, 
under subsections (a) through (e), in fiscal years 2018 and 
2019.
    Women's Global Development and Prosperity Initiative.--The 
Committee recommends up to $100,000,000 under title III of the 
act and prior acts for the Women's Global Development and 
Prosperity [W-GDP] Initiative. Not more than $50,000,000 shall 
be made available for the W-GDP Initiative from the act.
    Women's Leadership and Political Participation.--The 
Committee recommends not less than $50,000,000 under title III 
of the act for programs to increase women's participation in 
the political process, including political parties, elections, 
and leadership positions in local and national governments. 
Funds should be awarded on an open and competitive basis.

Sec. 7047. Sector Allocations.

    Basic, Secondary, and Higher Education.--The Committee 
recommends up to $515,000,000 for assistance for basic 
education, which shall include secondary education.
    Funds made available pursuant to subsection (a)(1)(A) 
should be used to implement the objectives of basic education 
programs for each Country Development Cooperation Strategy or 
similar strategy regarding basic education established by 
USAID.
    Of the funds made available pursuant to (a)(1)(C), not less 
than $25,000,000 is for a contribution for Education Cannot 
Wait [ECW] for the purpose of providing educational 
opportunities to children whose schooling has been disrupted by 
conflicts, disasters, and forced displacement, and $90,000,000 
is for the Global Partnership for Education [GPE]. The USAID 
Administrator shall consult with the Committee on ECW and GPE 
efforts to ensure adequate monitoring, evaluation, 
effectiveness, and sustainability of programs.
    The report on basic education obligations and expenditures 
required by section 7060(a)(1)(B) of division F of Public Law 
116-6 shall be submitted to the Committee in the manner 
described.
    The Committee recommendation includes not less than the 
fiscal year 2019 level for USAID's Higher Education Solutions 
Network.
    The Committee recommends not less than $35,000,000 for new 
and ongoing partnerships between higher education institutions 
in the United States and developing countries focused on 
building the capacity of higher education institutions and 
systems in such countries. The program should allocate 
sufficient resources to each partnership and should be 
structured to allow for the partnership to be sustained for a 
sufficient period of time to produce meaningful institutional 
improvements. Such funds should be awarded through an open and 
competitive process.
    Combating Wildlife Trafficking.--The Committee recommends 
not less than $90,664,000 to combat wildlife poaching and 
trafficking.
    Green Climate Fund.--No funds are requested by the 
President, and none are provided in the act, for a 
contribution, grant, or any other payment to the Green Climate 
Fund.
    International Food Security Unobligated Balances and 
Reports.--The Committee is aware of growing international food 
insecurity due to an unprecedented rise in conflict, regional 
instability, and extreme weather events and natural disasters 
and is concerned by the rising levels of unobligated balances 
in related assistance accounts. The Committee notes that more 
timely obligations of resources will improve program 
efficiencies through reduced costs by allowing for more timely 
purchase of commodities and other use of market advantages, 
better align program operations with needs as they occur, and 
better ensure U.S. leadership in the fight against global 
hunger.
    Not later than 30 days after enactment of the act, and 
every 60 days thereafter until September 30, 2020, the USAID 
Administrator shall submit a report to the Committee detailing 
the amount of funds obligated and the unobligated balances of 
the Food for Peace Program, including for food security-related 
activities funded under the IDA and DA headings. The 
information contained in such reports shall be made publicly 
available.
    National Parks and Protected Areas.--Funds made available 
for national parks and protected areas should only be made 
available if the agreement for the obligation of funds between 
the implementing partner and the Department of State and/or 
USAID includes provisions requiring the implementing partner to 
ensure: (1) that the free, prior, and informed consent of 
affected local communities and indigenous peoples has been 
obtained in accordance with international standards, such as 
the UN Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples; (2) the 
fair resolution of existing land and resource claims in the 
area and the existence of a management plan that protects the 
rights and needs of local and indigenous peoples; (3) that any 
personnel who are provided with lethal training or equipment to 
provide services on behalf of conservation initiatives are 
properly trained and monitored; (4) that appropriate grievance 
and redress mechanisms for alleged victims of human rights 
violations by such personnel, or in relation to the management 
of the protected area, exist; and (5) that the implementing 
partner will document the implementation of these requirements 
and provide such information to the Department of State and 
USAID on request. The Secretary of State and USAID 
Administrator shall consult with the Committee not later than 
45 days after enactment of the act on the implementation of 
this directive.
    Water and Sanitation.--The Committee recommends not less 
than $450,000,000 for water supply and sanitation projects 
pursuant to section 136 of the FAA, as amended by the Paul 
Simon Water for the Poor Act of 2005 (Public Law 109-121) and 
the Paul Simon Water for the World Act of 2014 (Public Law 113-
289).
    The Committee encourages the USAID Administrator to 
increase water and sanitation activities in healthcare 
facilities in order to improve the outcomes of USAID's global 
health programs.

                           SECTOR ALLOCATIONS
               [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                            Committee
                        Sector                           recommendation
------------------------------------------------------------------------
Basic Education.......................................           515,000
Higher Education......................................           235,000
Environment and Energy Programs.......................           949,575
Local Works...........................................            50,000
Food Security and Agricultural Development............         1,000,600
Micro, Small, and Medium-Sized Enterprises............           265,000
Reconciliation Programs...............................            30,000
Trafficking in Persons................................            67,000
Water and Sanitation..................................           450,000
Wildlife Trafficking..................................            90,664
                                                       -----------------
      Total...........................................         3,648,839
------------------------------------------------------------------------

Sec. 7048. Impact on Jobs in the United States.

Sec. 7049. War Crimes Tribunals.

    Subsection (b) provides that funds may be made available 
for assistance to support international judicial investigations 
and prosecutions of genocide, crimes against humanity, and war 
crimes. The Committee intends such efforts to be focused on 
such individuals as Joseph Kony, Omar al-Bashir, Bashir al-
Assad, and other high profile foreign nationals who are accused 
of such crimes.

Sec. 7050. Budget Documents.

    Pursuant to subsection (b)(1)(G), the Secretary of State 
shall submit spend plans for the following regional security 
initiatives: (1) the Caribbean Basin Security Initiative; (2) 
the Central America Regional Security Initiative; (3) the 
Trans-Sahara Counterterrorism Partnership; (4) the Partnership 
for Regional East Africa Counterterrorism; (5) the Global Peace 
Operations Initiative, including Africa Contingency Operations 
Training and Assistance; (6) the Africa Regional 
Counterterrorism program; and (7) the Counterterrorism 
Partnerships Fund.

Sec. 7051. Global Internet Freedom.

    The Committee recommends not less than $70,500,000 for 
programs to promote Internet freedom globally, of which 
$45,500,000 is made available under title III of the act and 
$25,000,000 is made available under the IBO heading.

                         GLOBAL INTERNET FREEDOM
               [Budget authority in thousands of dollars]
------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                            Committee
                        Account                          recommendation
------------------------------------------------------------------------
Economic Support Fund.................................            22,025
    of which, Near East Regional Democracy............            16,750
Democracy Fund, Department of State...................            14,000
Democracy Fund, USAID.................................             3,500
Assistance for Europe, Eurasia and Central Asia.......             5,975
U.S. Agency for Global Media..........................            25,000
                                                       -----------------
      Total, Global Internet Freedom..................            70,500
------------------------------------------------------------------------

    U.S. Agency for Global Media.--The Committee recommends 
$25,000,000 for USAGM Internet freedom programs, which seek to 
counter the attempts by authoritarian governments to control 
the Internet and restrict freedom online. Funds may be used to 
consolidate existing USAGM programs, including the Open 
Technology Fund, into a standalone Internet freedom grantee 
organization. This organization shall operate under the same 
terms, conditions, and oversight requirements for USAGM 
grantees consistent with existing authorities.
    The USAGM CEO shall include in the operating plan required 
by section 7050(a) of the act all USAGM resources, including 
funds and employees used to support digital programs available 
on the Internet and $25,000,000 for the Internet freedom 
program. The USAGM CEO shall consult with the Committee prior 
to submitting the operating plan.

Sec. 7052. Extending the Terms and Conditions of Certain Provisions.

Sec. 7053. United Nations Population Fund.

Sec. 7054. Rescissions (Including Rescissions of Funds).

    The act rescinds $34,013,000 from unobligated balances 
under the ESF heading that were provided in prior fiscal years.
    The act rescinds $242,462,000 from unobligated balances 
provided under the ESCM heading in title II of division B of 
Public Law 114-254 for the Somalia Interim Facility and the 
Gaziantep Interim Facility, as the projects were cancelled.
    The act rescinds $40,000,000 from available balances under 
the CCF heading that were provided for the Department of State 
in prior fiscal years.

Sec. 7055. Designations.
  COMPLIANCE WITH PARAGRAPH 7, RULE XVI OF THE STANDING RULES OF THE 
                                 SENATE

    Rule XVI, paragraph 7 requires that every report on a 
general appropriation bill filed by the Committee must identify 
each recommended amendment, with particularity, which proposes 
an item of appropriation which is not made to carry out the 
provisions of an existing law, a treaty stipulation, or an act 
or resolution previously passed by the Senate during that 
session.
    The Committee is filing an original bill, which is not 
covered under this rule, but reports this information in the 
spirit of full disclosure.
    Items providing funding for fiscal year 2020 which lack 
authorization are as follows:
  Administration of Foreign Affairs;
  International Organizations;
  International Commissions;
  Department of State and Related Agency:
  Broadcasting Board of Governors;
  United States Institute of Peace;
  USAID Operating Expenses;
  USAID Capital Investment Fund;
  USAID Inspector General Operating Expenses;
  Global Health Programs;
  Development Assistance;
  International Disaster Assistance;
  Transition Initiatives;
  Complex Crises Fund;
  Development Credit Authority;
  Economic Support Fund;
  Democracy Fund;
  Assistance for Europe, Eurasia and Central Asia;
  Migration and Refugee Assistance;
  United States Emergency Refugee and Migration Assistance 
        Fund;
  Peace Corps;
  Millennium Challenge Corporation;
  Inter-American Foundation;
  United States African Development Foundation;
  Department of the Treasury, International Affairs Technical 
        Assistance;
  International Narcotics Control and Law Enforcement;
  Nonproliferation, Anti-terrorism, Demining and Related 
        Programs;
  Peacekeeping Operations;
  International Military Education and Training;
  Foreign Military Financing Program;
  Global Security Contingency Fund;
  International Organizations and Programs;
  International Financial Institutions;
  Overseas Private Investment Corporation, Administrative 
        Expenses; and
  Overseas Private Investment Corporation, Program Account.

COMPLIANCE WITH PARAGRAPH 7(c), RULE XXVI OF THE STANDING RULES OF THE 
                                 SENATE

    Pursuant to paragraph 7(c) of rule XXVI, on September 26, 
2019, the Committee ordered favorably reported an original bill 
(S. 2583) making appropriations for the Department of State, 
foreign operations, and related programs for the fiscal year 
ending September 30, 2020, and for other purposes, provided 
that the bill be subject to amendment and that the bill be 
consistent with its budget allocation, and provided that the 
Chairman of the Committee or his designee be authorized to 
offer the substance of the original bill as a Committee 
amendment in the nature of a substitute to the House companion 
measure, by a recorded vote of 31-0, a quorum being present. 
The vote was as follows:
        Yeas                          Nays
Chairman Shelby
Mr. McConnell
Mr. Alexander
Ms. Collins
Ms. Murkowski
Mr. Graham
Mr. Blunt
Mr. Moran
Mr. Hoeven
Mr. Boozman
Mrs. Capito
Mr. Kennedy
Mrs. Hyde-Smith
Mr. Daines
Mr. Rubio
Mr. Lankford
Mr. Leahy
Mrs. Murray
Mrs. Feinstein
Mr. Durbin
Mr. Reed
Mr. Tester
Mr. Udall
Mrs. Shaheen
Mr. Merkley
Mr. Coons
Mr. Schatz
Ms. Baldwin
Mr. Murphy
Mr. Manchin
Mr. Van Hollen

 COMPLIANCE WITH PARAGRAPH 12, RULE XXVI OF THE STANDING RULES OF THE 
                                 SENATE

    Paragraph 12 of rule XXVI requires that the Committee 
report on a bill or joint resolution repealing or amending any 
statute or part of any statute include ``(a) the text of the 
statute or part thereof which is proposed to be repealed; and 
(b) a comparative print of that part of the bill or joint 
resolution making the amendment and of the statute or part 
thereof proposed to be amended, showing by stricken-through 
type and italics, parallel columns, or other appropriate 
typographical devices the omissions and insertions which would 
be made by the bill or joint resolution if enacted in the form 
recommended by the Committee.''
    In compliance with this rule, changes in existing law 
proposed to be made by the bill are shown as follows: existing 
law to be omitted is enclosed in black brackets; new matter is 
printed in italic; and existing law in which no change is 
proposed is shown in roman.

                    TITLE 8--ALIENS AND NATIONALITY


                Chapter 12--Immigration and Nationality


                    Subchapter I--General Provisions


Sec. 1101. Definitions

           *       *       *       *       *       *       *


                        Afghan Allies Protection


SEC. 602. PROTECTION FOR AFGHAN ALLIES.

    (b) Special Immigrant Status for Certain Afghans.--

            (3) Numerical limitations.--

                    (F) Fiscal years [2015, 2016, and 2017] 
                2015 through 2020.--In addition to any unused 
                balance under subparagraph (D), for the period 
                beginning on the date of the enactment of this 
                subparagraph until such time that available 
                special immigrant visas under subparagraphs (D) 
                and (E) and this subparagraph are exhausted, 
                the total number of principal aliens who may be 
                provided special immigrant status under this 
                section shall not exceed [18,500] 22,500. For 
                purposes of status provided under this 
                subparagraph--

                            (i) the period during which an 
                        alien must have been employed in 
                        accordance with paragraph (2)(A)(ii) 
                        must terminate on or before [December 
                        31, 2020] December 31, 2021;

                            (ii) the principal alien seeking 
                        special immigrant status under this 
                        subparagraph shall apply to the Chief 
                        of Mission in accordance with paragraph 
                        (2)(D) not later than [December 31, 
                        2020] December 31, 2021; and
                                ------                                


              TITLE 22--FOREIGN RELATIONS AND INTERCOURSE


           Chapter 7--International Bureaus, Congresses, Etc.


            Subchapter XI--International Finance Corporation


SEC. 17. SELECTIVE CAPITAL INCREASE AND AMENDMENT OF THE ARTICLES OF 
                    AGREEMENT.

           *       *       *       *       *       *       *


SEC. 18. CAPITAL INCREASES AND AMENDMENT TO THE ARTICLES OF AGREEMENT.

    (a) Votes Authorized.--The United States Governor of the 
Corporation is authorized to vote in favor of--

            (1) a resolution to increase the authorized capital 
        stock of the Corporation by 16,999,998 shares, to 
        implement the conversion of a portion of the retained 
        earnings of the Corporation into paid-in capital, which 
        will result in the United States being issued an 
        additional 3,771,899 shares of capital stock, without 
        any cash contribution;

            (2) a resolution to increase the authorized capital 
        stock of the Corporation on a general basis by 
        4,579,995 shares; and

            (3) a resolution to increase the authorized capital 
        stock of the Corporation on a selective basis by 
        919,998 shares.

    (b) Amendment of the Articles of Agreement.--The United 
States Governor of the Corporation is authorized to agree to 
and accept an amendment to Article II, Section 2(c)(ii) of the 
Articles of Agreement of the Corporation that would increase 
the vote by which the Board of Governors of the Corporation may 
increase the capital stock of the Corporation from a four-
fifths majority to an eighty-five percent majority.

           *       *       *       *       *       *       *


         Subchapter XIII--International Development Association


SEC. 29. MULTILATERAL DEBT RELIEF.

           *       *       *       *       *       *       *


SEC. 30. EIGHTEENTH REPLENISHMENT.

    (a) The United States Governor of the International 
Development Association is authorized to contribute on behalf 
of the united states $1,097,010,000 to the eighteenth 
replenishment of the resources of the association, subject to 
obtaining the necessary appropriations.

    (b) In order to pay for the United States contribution 
provided for in subsection (a), there are authorized to be 
appropriated, without fiscal year limitation, $1,097,010,000 
for payment by the Secretary of the Treasury.

           *       *       *       *       *       *       *


                 Subchapter XIV--Asian Development Bank


SEC. 36. ELEVENTH REPLENISHMENT.

           *       *       *       *       *       *       *


SEC. 36. TWELFTH REPLENISHMENT.

    (a) The United States Governor of the Bank is authorized to 
contribute, on behalf of the United States, $47,395,000 to the 
twelfth replenishment of the resources of the Fund, subject to 
obtaining the necessary appropriations.

    (b) In order to pay for the United States contribution 
provided for in subsection (a), there are authorized to be 
appropriated, without fiscal year limitation, $47,395,000 for 
payment by the Secretary of the Treasury.

           *       *       *       *       *       *       *


Subchapter XV--International Monetary Fund and Bank for Reconstruction 
                            and Development


SEC. 72. QUOTA INCREASE.

           *       *       *       *       *       *       *


``SEC. 73. CAPITAL STOCK INCREASES.

    (a) Increases Authorized.--The United States Governor of 
the Bank is authorized--

            (1)(A) to vote in favor of a resolution to increase 
        the capital stock of the Bank on a selective basis by 
        245,773 shares; and

            (B) to subscribe on behalf of the United States to 
        42,298 additional shares of the capital stock of the 
        Bank, as part of the selective increase in the capital 
        stock of the Bank, except that any subscription to such 
        additional shares shall be effective only to the extent 
        or in such amounts as are provided in advance in 
        appropriations Acts; and

            (2)(A) to vote in favor of a resolution to increase 
        the capital stock of the Bank on a general basis by 
        230,500 shares; and

            (B) to subscribe on behalf of the United States to 
        38,662 additional shares of the capital stock of the 
        Bank, as part of the general increase in the capital 
        stock of the Bank, except that any subscription to such 
        additional shares shall be effective only to the extent 
        or in such amounts as are provided in advance in 
        appropriations Acts.

    (b) Limitations on Authorization of Appropriations.--(1) In 
order to pay for the increase in the United States subscription 
to the Bank under subsection (a)(2)(B), there are authorized to 
be appropriated, without fiscal year limitation, $4,663,990,370 
for payment by the Secretary of the Treasury.

            (2) Of the amount authorized to be appropriated 
        under paragraph (1), $932,798,074 shall be for paid in 
        shares of the Bank, and $3,731,192,296 shall be for 
        callable shares of the Bank.

            (3) In order to pay for the increase in the United 
        States subscription to the Bank under subsection 
        (a)(1)(B), there are authorized to be appropriated, 
        without fiscal year limitation $5,102,619,230 for 
        payment by the Secretary of the Treasury.

            (4) Of the amount authorized to be appropriated 
        under paragraph (3), $306,157,153.80 shall be for paid 
        in shares of the Bank, and $4,796,462,076.20 shall be 
        for callable shares of the Bank.

           *       *       *       *       *       *       *


               Subchapter XXII--African Development Fund


SEC. 224. MULTILATERAL DEBT RELIEF.

           *       *       *       *       *       *       *


SEC. 225. FOURTEENTH REPLENISHMENT.

    (a) The United States Governor of the Fund is authorized to 
contribute on behalf of the United States $171,300,000 to the 
fourteenth replenishment of the resources of the Fund, subject 
to obtaining the necessary appropriations.

    (b) In order to pay for the United States contribution 
provided for in subsection (a), there are authorized to be 
appropriated, without fiscal year limitation, $171,300,000 for 
payment by the Secretary of the Treasury.
                                ------                                


      FOREIGN OPERATIONS, EXPORT FINANCING, AND RELATED PROGRAMS 
              APPROPRIATIONS ACT, 1990, PUBLIC LAW 101-167


    Sec. 599D. (a) In General. --* * *

           *       *       *       *       *       *       *

    (b) Establishment of Categories.--

            (1) * * *

           *       *       *       *       *       *       *

            (3) Within the number of admissions of refugees 
        allocated for for each of fiscal years 1990, 1991, and 
        1992 for refugees who are nationals of the Soviet Union 
        under section 207(a)(3) of the Immigration and 
        Nationality Act and within the number of such 
        admissions allocated for each of fiscal years 1993, 
        1994, 1995, 1996, 1997, 1998, 1999, 2000, 2001, 2002, 
        2003, 2004, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2008, 2009, 2010, 2011, 
        2012, 2013, 2014, 2015, 2016, 2017, 2018, [and 2019] 
        2019, and 2020 for refugees who are nationals of the 
        independent states of the former Soviet Union, Estonia, 
        Latvia, and Lithuania under such section, 
        notwithstanding any other provision of law, the 
        President shall allocate one thousand of such 
        admissions for such fiscal year to refugees who are 
        within the category of aliens described in paragraph 
        (2)(B).

           *       *       *       *       *       *       *

    (e) Period of Application.--

            (1) Subsections (a) and (b) shall take effect on 
        the date of the enactment of this Act and shall only 
        apply to applications for refugee status submitted 
        before October 1, [2019] 2020.

            (2) Subsection (c) shall apply to decisions made 
        after the date of the enactment of this Act and before 
        October 1, [2019] 2020.

            (3) Subsection (d) shall take effect on the date of 
        the enactment of this Act and shall only apply to 
        reapplications for refugee status submitted before 
        October 1, [2019] 2020.

           *       *       *       *       *       *       *

    Sec. 599E. (a) In General. --* * *

           *       *       *       *       *       *       *

    (b) Aliens Eligible for Adjustment of Status.--* * *

            (1) * * *

            (2) was inspected and granted parole into the 
        United States during the period beginning on August 15, 
        1988, and ending on September 30, [2019] 2020, after 
        being denied refugee status.
                                ------                                


NORTH AMERICAN FREE TRADE AGREEMENT IMPLEMENTATION ACT, PUBLIC LAW 103-
                                  182


 TITLE V--NAFTA TRANSITIONAL ADJUSTMENT ASSISTANCE AND OTHER PROVISIONS


      Subtitle D--Implementation of NAFTA Supplemental Agreements


     Part 2--North American Development Bank and Related Provisions


SEC. 546. GRANTS OUT OF PAID-IN CAPITAL RESOURCES

           *       *       *       *       *       *       *


SEC. 547. CAPITAL INCREASE.

    (a) Subscription Authorized.--

            (1) The Secretary of the Treasury may subscribe on 
        behalf of the United States to 1,000 additional shares 
        of the capital stock of the Bank.

            (2) Any subscription by the United States to the 
        capital stock of the Bank shall be effective only to 
        such extent and in such amounts as are provided in 
        advance in appropriations Act.

    (b) Limitations on Authorization of Appropriations.--

            (1) In order to pay for the increase in the United 
        States subscription to the Bank under subsection (a), 
        there are authorized to be appropriated, without fiscal 
        year limitation, $10,000,000 for payment by the 
        Secretary of the Treasury.

            (2) Of the amount authorized to be appropriated 
        under paragraph (1) shall be for paid-in shares of the 
        Bank.

                        BUDGETARY IMPACT OF BILL


  PREPARED IN CONSULTATION WITH THE CONGRESSIONAL BUDGET OFFICE PURSUANT TO SEC. 308(A), PUBLIC LAW 93-344, AS
                                                     AMENDED
                                            [In millions of dollars]
----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                                  Budget authority               Outlays
                                                             ---------------------------------------------------
                                                               Committee    Amount  in   Committee    Amount  in
                                                               allocation      bill      allocation      bill
----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Comparison of amounts in the bill with the subcommittee
 allocation for 2020: Subcommittee on State, Foreign
 Operations, and Related Programs:
    Mandatory...............................................          159          159          159       \1\159
    Discretionary...........................................       47,000       55,000       48,428    \1\50,511
        Security............................................  ...........  ...........  ...........  ...........
        Nonsecurity.........................................       47,000       55,000           NA           NA
Projection of outlays associated with the recommendation:
    2020....................................................  ...........  ...........  ...........    \2\16,970
    2021....................................................  ...........  ...........  ...........       14,487
    2022....................................................  ...........  ...........  ...........        9,905
    2023....................................................  ...........  ...........  ...........        5,496
    2024 and future years...................................  ...........  ...........  ...........        7,101
Financial assistance to State and local governments for                NA  ...........           NA  ...........
 P2020......................................................
----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
\1\Includes outlays from prior-year budget authority.
\2\Excludes outlays from prior-year budget authority.
 
NA: Not applicable.
 
NOTE.--Consistent with the funding recommended in the bill for overseas contingency operations and in accordance
  with subparagraph (A)(ii) of section 251(b)(2) of the BBEDCA of 1985, the Committee anticipates that the
  Budget Committee will provide, at the appropriate time, a 302(a) allocation for the Committee on
  Appropriations reflecting an upward adjustment of $8,000,000,000 in budget authority plus the associated
  outlays.


  COMPARATIVE STATEMENT OF NEW BUDGET (OBLIGATIONAL) AUTHORITY FOR FISCAL YEAR 2019 AND BUDGET ESTIMATES AND AMOUNTS RECOMMENDED IN THE BILL FOR FISCAL
                                                                        YEAR 2020
                                                                [In thousands of dollars]
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                                                                                        Senate Committee recommendation
                                                                                                                            compared  with (+ or -)
                             Item                                     2019         Budget estimate      Committee    -----------------------------------
                                                                  appropriation                      recommendation         2019
                                                                                                                        appropriation    Budget estimate
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        TITLE I--DEPARTMENT OF STATE AND RELATED AGENCY
 
                      Department of State
 
               Administration of Foreign Affairs
 
Diplomatic programs...........................................        4,478,175         4,640,403         5,114,964          +636,789          +474,561
    Worldwide security protection.............................        1,469,777         3,779,824         1,153,702          -316,075        -2,626,122
    Worldwide security protection (OCO/GWOT)..................  ................  ................        2,626,122        +2,626,122        +2,626,122
                                                               -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
      Subtotal, Worldwide security protection.................        1,469,777         3,779,824         3,779,824        +2,310,047   ................
                                                               -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
      Total, Diplomatic programs..............................        5,947,952         8,420,227         8,894,788        +2,946,836          +474,561
                                                               =========================================================================================
Capital investment fund.......................................           92,770           140,000           139,500           +46,730              -500
Office of Inspector General...................................           90,829           141,729            90,829   ................          -50,900
    Office of Inspector General (OCO/GWOT)....................  ................  ................           54,900           +54,900           +54,900
                                                               -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
      Subtotal, Office of Inspector General...................           90,829           141,729           145,729           +54,900            +4,000
 
Educational and cultural exchange programs....................          700,946           309,626           735,700           +34,754          +426,074
Representation expenses.......................................            8,030             7,212             7,212              -818   ................
Protection of foreign missions and officials..................           30,890            25,890            30,890   ................           +5,000
Embassy security, construction, and maintenance...............          777,200           715,970           767,423            -9,777           +51,453
    Worldwide security upgrades...............................        1,198,249           916,660           455,243          -743,006          -461,417
    Worldwide security upgrades (OCO/GWOT)....................  ................  ................          666,549          +666,549          +666,549
                                                               -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
      Subtotal, Worldwide security upgrades...................        1,198,249           916,660         1,121,792           -76,457          +205,132
                                                               -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
      Total, Embassy security.................................        1,975,449         1,632,630         1,889,215           -86,234          +256,585
                                                               =========================================================================================
Emergencies in the diplomatic and consular service............            7,885             7,885             7,885   ................  ................
 
Repatriation Loans Program Account:
    Direct loans subsidy......................................            1,300             1,300             1,300   ................  ................
Payment to the American Institute in Taiwan...................           31,963            26,312            31,963   ................           +5,651
International Chancery Center, Washington, District of                      743               743               743   ................  ................
 Columbia.....................................................
Payment to the Foreign Service Retirement and Disability Fund.          158,900           158,900           158,900   ................  ................
                                                               -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
      Total, Administration of Foreign Affairs................        9,047,657        10,872,454        12,043,825        +2,996,168        +1,171,371
                                                               =========================================================================================
                  International Organizations
 
Contributions to international organizations, current year            1,264,030         1,013,693         1,377,566          +113,536          +363,873
 assessment...................................................
    CIO (OCO/GWOT)............................................  ................  ................           96,240           +96,240           +96,240
                                                               -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
      Subtotal, Contributions to intarnational organizations..        1,264,030         1,013,693         1,473,806          +209,776          +460,113
 
Contributions for international peacekeeping activities,                562,344         1,136,000           588,103           +25,759          -547,897
 current year assessment......................................
    CIPA (OCO/GWOT)...........................................  ................  ................          988,656          +988,656          +988,656
                                                               -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
      Subtotal, Contributions for international peacekeeping            562,344         1,136,000         1,576,759        +1,014,415          +440,759
       activities.............................................
                                                               -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
      Total, International Organizations......................        1,826,374         2,149,693         3,050,565        +1,224,191          +900,872
                                                               =========================================================================================
                   International Commissions
 
International Boundary and Water Commission, United States and
 Mexico:
    Salaries and expenses.....................................           48,134            48,170            48,170               +36   ................
    Construction..............................................           29,400            26,042            45,000           +15,600           +18,958
                                                               -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
      Total, Boundary and Water Commission....................           77,534            74,212            93,170           +15,636           +18,958
                                                               =========================================================================================
American sections, international commissions..................           13,258             9,750            15,008            +1,750            +5,258
International fisheries commissions...........................           50,651            34,448            56,198            +5,547           +21,750
                                                               -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
      Total, International commissions........................          141,443           118,410           164,376           +22,933           +45,966
                                                               =========================================================================================
                        Related Agency
 
             United States Agency for Global Media
 
International broadcasting operations.........................          798,196           623,525           800,025            +1,829          +176,500
    (By transfer).............................................           (2,500)  ................  ................          (-2,500)  ................
Reappropriation of surge capacity funds.......................  ................            2,000   ................  ................           -2,000
Broadcasting capital improvements.............................            9,700             4,551            11,700            +2,000            +7,149
                                                               -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
      Total, United States Agency for Global Media............          807,896           630,076           811,725            +3,829          +181,649
                                                               =========================================================================================
                       Related Programs
 
The Asia Foundation...........................................           17,000   ................           19,000            +2,000           +19,000
United States Institute of Peace, Operating expenses..........           38,634            19,000            45,000            +6,366           +26,000
Center for Middle Eastern-Western dialogue....................              185               245               245               +60   ................
Eisenhower Exchange Fellowship program........................              190               270               270               +80   ................
Israeli Arab scholarship program..............................               68               124               124               +56   ................
East-West Center..............................................           16,700   ................           16,700   ................          +16,700
National Endowment for Democracy..............................          180,000            67,275           360,000          +180,000          +292,725
                                                               -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
      Total, Related programs.................................          252,777            86,914           441,339          +188,562          +354,425
                                                               =========================================================================================
                       Other Commissions
 
 Commission for the Preservation of America's Heritage Abroad
 
Salaries and expenses.........................................              675               642               675   ................              +33
 
         Commission on International Religious Freedom
 
Salaries and expenses.........................................            4,500             4,500             4,500   ................  ................
 
       Commission on Security and Cooperation in Europe
 
Salaries and expenses.........................................            2,579             2,579             2,579   ................  ................
 
Congressional-Executive Commission on the People's Republic of
                             China
 
Salaries and expenses.........................................            2,000             2,000             2,250              +250              +250
 
 United States--China Economic and Security Review Commission
 
Salaries and expenses.........................................            3,500             3,500             3,500   ................  ................
Western Hemisphere Drug Policy Commission.....................            1,500   ................  ................           -1,500   ................
                                                               =========================================================================================
      Total, title I, Department of State and Related Agency..       12,090,901        13,870,768        16,525,334        +4,434,433        +2,654,566
                                                               =========================================================================================
 TITLE II--UNITED STATES AGENCY FOR INTERNATIONAL DEVELOPMENT
             ADMINISTRATION OF FOREIGN ASSISTANCE
 
              Funds Appropriated to the President
 
Operating expenses, USAID.....................................        1,214,808         1,275,200         1,377,246          +162,438          +102,046
Capital Investment Fund.......................................          225,000           198,300           227,649            +2,649           +29,349
Office of Inspector General, USAID............................           76,600            71,500            75,500            -1,100            +4,000
                                                               =========================================================================================
      Total, title II, Administration of Foreign Assistance...        1,516,408         1,545,000         1,680,395          +163,987          +135,395
                                                               =========================================================================================
           TITLE III--BILATERAL ECONOMIC ASSISTANCE
 
              Funds Appropriated to the President
 
Global Health Programs:
    U.S. Agency for International Development.................        3,117,450         2,035,108         3,236,000          +118,550        +1,200,892
    Department of State.......................................        5,720,000         4,308,367         5,880,000          +160,000        +1,571,633
        (Global fund contribution)............................       (1,350,000)         (958,367)       (1,560,000)        (+210,000)        (+601,633)
                                                               -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
          Total, Global Health Programs.......................        8,837,450         6,343,475         9,116,000          +278,550        +2,772,525
                                                               =========================================================================================
Development assistance........................................        3,000,000   ................        3,000,000   ................       +3,000,000
                                                               -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
      Total, Development Assistance...........................        3,000,000   ................        3,000,000   ................       +3,000,000
                                                               =========================================================================================
International disaster assistance.............................        3,801,034   ................        3,783,668           -17,366        +3,783,668
    International disaster assistance (OCO/GWOT)..............  ................  ................          601,644          +601,644          +601,644
                                                               -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
      Subtotal, International disaster assistance.............        3,801,034   ................        4,385,312          +584,278        +4,385,312
 
International Humanitarian Assistance.........................  ................        5,968,000   ................  ................       -5,968,000
Transition initiatives........................................           30,000           112,043            92,043           +62,043           -20,000
Complex Crises fund...........................................           30,000   ................           30,000   ................          +30,000
 
Development Credit Authority:
    (By transfer).............................................          (55,000)  ................  ................         (-55,000)  ................
    Administrative expenses...................................           10,000   ................  ................          -10,000   ................
Economic Support Fund.........................................        2,545,525   ................        2,304,663          -240,862        +2,304,663
    Economic Support Fund (OCO/GWOT)..........................  ................  ................        1,172,336        +1,172,336        +1,172,336
Economic Support and Development Fund.........................  ................        5,234,200   ................  ................       -5,234,200
 
Democracy Fund:
    Human Rights and Democracy Fund, Department of State......          157,700   ................          184,200           +26,500          +184,200
    Bureau of Democracy, Conflict, and Humanitarian                      69,500   ................           89,500           +20,000           +89,500
     Assistance, USAID........................................
                                                               -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
      Total, Democracy Fund...................................          227,200   ................          273,700           +46,500          +273,700
                                                               =========================================================================================
Assistance for Europe, Eurasia and Central Asia...............          760,334   ................          770,334           +10,000          +770,334
 
                      Department of State
 
Migration and refugee assistance..............................        2,027,876           365,062         2,031,876            +4,000        +1,666,814
    Migration and refugee assistance (OCO/GWOT)...............  ................  ................        1,400,124        +1,400,124        +1,400,124
                                                               -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
      Subtotal, Migration refugee assistance..................        2,027,876           365,062         3,432,000        +1,404,124        +3,066,938
 
United States Emergency Refugee and Migration Assistance Fund.            1,000   ................              100              -900              +100
                                                               -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
      Total, Department of State..............................        2,028,876           365,062         3,432,100        +1,403,224        +3,067,038
                                                               =========================================================================================
                     Independent Agencies
 
Peace Corps...................................................          410,500           396,200           410,500   ................          +14,300
Millennium Challenge Corporation..............................          905,000           800,000           905,000   ................         +105,000
Inter-American Foundation.....................................           22,500             3,482            37,500           +15,000           +34,018
United States African Development Foundation..................           30,000             4,623            33,000            +3,000           +28,377
                                                               -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
      Total, Independent Agencies.............................        1,368,000         1,204,305         1,386,000           +18,000          +181,695
                                                               =========================================================================================
                  Department of the Treasury
 
International Affairs Technical Assistance....................           30,000            30,000            30,000   ................  ................
Debt restructuring............................................  ................  ................           20,000           +20,000           +20,000
                                                               =========================================================================================
      Total, title III, Bilateral economic assistance.........       22,668,419        19,257,085        26,012,488        +3,344,069        +6,755,403
      (By transfer)...........................................          (55,000)  ................  ................         (-55,000)  ................
                                                               =========================================================================================
          TITLE IV--INTERNATIONAL SECURITY ASSISTANCE
 
                      Department of State
 
International narcotics control and law enforcement...........        1,497,469           945,350         1,362,290          -135,179          +416,940
Nonproliferation, anti-terrorism, demining and related                  864,550           707,150           960,400           +95,850          +253,250
 programs.....................................................
Peacekeeping operations.......................................          163,457           291,435           146,187           -17,270          -145,248
    Peacekeeping operations (OCO/GWOT)........................  ................  ................          325,213          +325,213          +325,213
                                                               -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
      Subtotal, Peacekeeping operations.......................          163,457           291,435           471,400          +307,943          +179,965
 
              Funds Appropriated to the President
 
International Military Education and Training.................          110,778           100,000           114,975            +4,197           +14,975
 
Foreign Military Financing Program:
    Grants:
        Israel................................................        3,300,000         3,300,000         3,300,000   ................  ................
        Egypt.................................................        1,300,000         1,300,000         1,300,000   ................  ................
        Other.................................................        1,362,241           770,900         1,251,435          -110,806          +480,535
            Limitation on Administrative Expenses.............          (75,000)          (70,000)          (75,000)  ................          (+5,000)
    Foreign Military Financing Program (OCO/GWOT).............  ................  ................          350,678          +350,678          +350,678
                                                               -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
      Total, Foreign Military Financing Program...............        5,962,241         5,370,900         6,202,113          +239,872          +831,213
                                                               =========================================================================================
      Total, title IV, Security assistance....................        8,598,495         7,414,835         9,111,178          +512,683        +1,696,343
                                                               =========================================================================================
               TITLE V--MULTILATERAL ASSISTANCE
 
                    Multilateral Assistance
 
              Funds Appropriated to the President
 
International Organizations and Programs......................          339,000   ................          378,000           +39,000          +378,000
    ESF Resident Coordinator Transfer.........................          (23,000)  ................  ................         (-23,000)  ................
    ESF Montreal Protocol.....................................           (2,000)  ................  ................          (-2,000)  ................
 
             International Financial Institutions
 
                       World Bank Group
 
Global Environment Facility...................................          139,575   ................          139,575   ................         +139,575
International Development Association.........................        1,097,010         1,097,010         1,097,010   ................  ................
 
The International Bank for Reconstruction and Development
 [IBRD]:
    IBRD paid in capital......................................  ................          206,500           206,500          +206,500   ................
                                                               -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
      Subtotal, IBRD..........................................  ................          206,500           206,500          +206,500   ................
                                                               -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
      Total, World Bank Group.................................        1,236,585         1,303,510         1,443,085          +206,500          +139,575
                                                               =========================================================================================
                 Asian Development Bank Group
 
Asian Development Fund........................................           47,395            47,395            47,395   ................  ................
                                                               -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
      Total, Asian Development Fund...........................           47,395            47,395            47,395   ................  ................
                                                               =========================================================================================
                African Development Bank Group
 
African Development Bank Paid in capital......................           32,417   ................  ................          -32,417   ................
    (Limitation on callable capital)..........................         (507,861)  ................  ................        (-507,861)  ................
African Development Fund......................................          171,300           171,300           171,300   ................  ................
                                                               -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
      Total, African Development Bank.........................          203,717           171,300           171,300           -32,417   ................
                                                               =========================================================================================
International Fund for Agricultural Development...............           30,000   ................           30,000   ................          +30,000
                                                               -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
      Total, International Financial Institutions.............        1,517,697         1,522,205         1,691,780          +174,083          +169,575
                                                               =========================================================================================
      Total, title V, Multilateral assistance.................        1,856,697         1,522,205         2,069,780          +213,083          +547,575
          (Limitation on callable capital)....................         (507,861)       (1,421,270)  ................        (-507,861)      (-1,421,270)
                                                               =========================================================================================
          TITLE VI--EXPORT AND INVESTMENT ASSISTANCE
 
            Export-Import Bank of the United States
 
Administrative expenses.......................................          110,000            95,500           110,000   ................          +14,500
Inspector General.............................................            5,700             5,000             5,700   ................             +700
Offsetting collections........................................         -215,000           -50,000           -50,000          +165,000   ................
Rescission--Tied-Aid..........................................  ................         -106,000   ................  ................         +106,000
                                                               -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
      Total, Export-Import Bank of the United States..........          -99,300           -55,500            65,700          +165,000          +121,200
                                                               =========================================================================================
            Overseas Private Investment Corporation
 
Noncredit account:
    Administrative expenses...................................           79,200   ................  ................          -79,200   ................
    Insurance fees and other offsetting collections...........         -415,000   ................  ................         +415,000   ................
                                                               -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
      Subtotal................................................         -335,800   ................  ................         +335,800   ................
 
Program account...............................................           20,000   ................  ................          -20,000   ................
                                                               -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
      Total, Overseas Private Investment Corporation..........         -315,800   ................  ................         +315,800   ................
                                                               =========================================================================================
      U.S. International Development Finance Institution
 
Corporate Capital Account: Administrative Expenses............  ................           90,000            98,000           +98,000            +8,000
Program Account...............................................  ................           50,000            50,000           +50,000   ................
    (By transfer from DA).....................................  ................          (50,000)          (50,000)         (+50,000)  ................
Project transaction and associated costs......................  ................            8,000   ................  ................           -8,000
Equity Fund...................................................  ................          150,000           150,000          +150,000   ................
Inspector General.............................................  ................            2,000             2,000            +2,000   ................
Offsetting collections........................................  ................         -369,000          -369,000          -369,000   ................
                                                               -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
      Total, U.S. Development Finance Institution.............  ................          -69,000           -69,000           -69,000   ................
                                                               =========================================================================================
              Funds Appropriated to the President
 
Trade and Development Agency..................................           79,500            12,105            79,500   ................          +67,395
                                                               =========================================================================================
      Total, title VI, Export and investment assistance.......         -335,600          -112,395            76,200          +411,800          +188,595
          Appropriations......................................        (-335,600)        (-112,395)          (76,200)        (+411,800)        (+188,595)
      (By transfer)...........................................  ................          (50,000)          (50,000)         (+50,000)  ................
                                                               =========================================================================================
                 TITLE VII--GENERAL PROVISIONS
 
Afghanistan SIVs additional (Sec. 7083 (a)) (CHIMP)...........            5,000   ................  ................           -5,000   ................
Sec. 7074 (a) INCLE Rescission................................          -12,420   ................  ................          +12,420   ................
Sec. 7074(b) FMS Rescission...................................          -11,000   ................  ................          +11,000   ................
Sec. 7066 Zika/Ebola Funds Transfer for Sudan Debt Relief.....  ................           10,000   ................  ................          -10,000
Sec. 7049 CBSP Addt Spending of Security Surcharges...........  ................  ................  ................  ................  ................
Rescission, section 7054, ESF.................................  ................  ................          -34,013           -34,013           -34,013
Rescission, section 7054, ESCM (OCO/GWOT).....................  ................  ................         -242,462          -242,462          -242,462
Rescission, section 7054, CCF (OCO/GWOT)......................  ................  ................          -40,000           -40,000           -40,000
                                                               =========================================================================================
      Total, title VII, General Provisions....................          -18,420            10,000          -316,475          -298,055          -326,475
          Appropriations......................................           (5,000)          (10,000)  ................          (-5,000)         (-10,000)
          Rescissions.........................................         (-23,420)  ................         (-34,013)         (-10,593)         (-34,013)
          Rescissions, overseas contingency operations........  ................  ................        (-282,462)        (-282,462)        (-282,462)
                                                               =========================================================================================
 OVERSEAS CONTINGENCY OPERATIONS/GLOBAL WAR ON TERRORISM (OCO/
                             GWOT)
 
Diplomatic programs (OCO/GWOT)................................        3,225,971   ................  ................       -3,225,971   ................
    (Worldwide security protection) (OCO/GWOT)................       (2,626,122)  ................  ................      (-2,626,122)  ................
                                                               -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
      Subtotal................................................        3,225,971   ................  ................       -3,225,971   ................
 
Office of Inspector General (OCO/GWOT)........................           54,900   ................  ................          -54,900   ................
Contributions to int'l organizations (OCO/GWOT)...............           96,240   ................  ................          -96,240   ................
Contributions for International Peacekeeping Activities (OCO/           988,656   ................  ................         -988,656   ................
 GWOT)........................................................
Operating expenses of USAID (OCO/GWOT)........................          158,067   ................  ................         -158,067   ................
 
USAID Office of Inspector General:
    International Disaster Assistance (OCO/GWOT)..............          584,278   ................  ................         -584,278   ................
Transition Initiatives (OCO/GWOT).............................           62,043   ................  ................          -62,043   ................
Economic Support Fund (OCO/GWOT)..............................        1,172,336   ................  ................       -1,172,336   ................
Migration and Refugee assistance (MRA) (OCO/GWOT).............        1,404,124   ................  ................       -1,404,124   ................
International narcotics control and law enforcement...........
Nonproliferation, Anti-terrorism, Demining and Related........
Peacekeeping Operations [PKO] (OCO/GWOT)......................          325,213   ................  ................         -325,213   ................
Foreign Military Financing program (OCO/GWOT).................          229,372   ................  ................         -229,372   ................
Rescission, section 8004 (OCO/GWOT)...........................         -301,200   ................  ................         +301,200   ................
                                                               =========================================================================================
      Total, OCO/GWOT.........................................        8,000,000   ................  ................       -8,000,000   ................
          Overseas contingency operations.....................       (8,000,000)  ................  ................      (-8,000,000)  ................
          Rescissions.........................................  ................  ................  ................  ................  ................
                                                               =========================================================================================
      Grand Total.............................................       54,376,900        43,507,498        55,158,900          +782,000       +11,651,402
          Appropriations......................................      (46,400,320)      (43,613,498)      (47,192,913)        (+792,593)      (+3,579,415)
          Overseas contingency operations.....................       (8,000,000)  ................       (8,282,462)        (+282,462)      (+8,282,462)
          Rescissions.........................................         (-23,420)        (-106,000)         (-34,013)         (-10,593)         (+71,987)
          Rescissions, overseas contingency operations........  ................  ................        (-282,462)        (-282,462)        (-282,462)
          (Limitation on administrative expenses).............          (75,000)          (70,000)          (75,000)  ................          (+5,000)
          (Limitation on callable capital)....................         (507,861)       (1,421,270)  ................        (-507,861)      (-1,421,270)
      (By transfer)...........................................          (82,500)          (50,000)          (50,000)         (-32,500)  ................
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