Federal - HR 880

MISSION ZERO Act of 2017 (House)

Introduced

February 6, 2017

Description

A bill to amend the Public Health Service Act to facilitate assignment of military trauma care providers to civilian trauma centers in order to maintain military trauma readiness and to support such centers, and for other purposes.

Our Position

Support

Original Sponsor 1

Co-Sponsors 25

Latest Actions See More/Less

  • Feb. 27, 2018 — Received in the Senate and referred to the Senate Health, Education, Labor, and Pensions Committee. Congressional Record p. S1239

  • Feb. 26, 2018 — Measure, as amended, passed in the House by voice vote, under suspension of the rules (two-thirds vote required). Congressional Record p. H1238

  • Feb. 26, 2018 — Burgess, R-Texas, motion to suspend the rules and pass the bill, as amended, agreed to by voice vote. Congressional Record p. H1236-H1238

  • Sept. 25, 2017 — Reported to the House amended by the House Energy and Commerce Committee and placed on the Union Calendar. H Rept 115-330Congressional Record p. H7485

  • July 27, 2017 — Full committee consideration and markup held by the House Energy and Commerce Committee.

    July 27, 2017 — Committee Vote: Trauma Readiness Program — Authorization Levels
      Burgess, R-Texas —

    Amendment that would reduce from $20 million to $10 million the amount authorized annually for fiscal 2018 through 2022 for the Trauma Readiness Grant Program.

    It also would reduce from $20 million to $5 million the amount authorized annually for fiscal year 2018 through 2022 for the Military Trauma Care Provider Placement Program.

    It also would clarify nothing in the bill would preempt state licensing requirements for health care professionals.

    Amendment that would reduce from $20 million to $10 million the amount authorized annually for fiscal 2018 through 2022 for the Trauma Readiness Grant Program.

    It also would reduce from $20 million to $5 million the amount authorized annually for fiscal year 2018 through 2022 for the Military Trauma Care Provider Placement Program.

    It also would clarify nothing in the bill would preempt state licensing requirements for health care professionals.

    Adopted by voice vote.

    July 27, 2017 — Committee Vote: Trauma Readiness Program — Urban and Rural Report
      Y. Clarke, D-N.Y. —

    Amendment that would require grant recipients to include in its report to Congress on the effect of placing military trauma care providers in trauma centers on providing health care to civilian trauma patients in both urban and rural hospitals.

    Amendment that would require grant recipients to include in its report to Congress on the effect of placing military trauma care providers in trauma centers on providing health care to civilian trauma patients in both urban and rural hospitals.

    Adopted by voice vote.

    July 27, 2017 — Committee Vote: Trauma Readiness Program — Vote to Report

    Authorize the secretary of Health and Human Services to award grants to trauma centers to enable military trauma teams to provide full-time trauma care. The bill would cap the total grant value at $1 million. Military trauma centers with acute trauma care physicians are eligible for grant funding.up to $100,000. Other trauma centers would be eligible for grants up to $50,000.

    The bill also would require the HHS and Defense secretaries to submit a report for each fiscal year, including information on the financial and educational impacts of the program.

    It would authorize $10 million annually for fiscal 2018 through fiscal 2022 for the Trauma Readiness Grant Program. It also would authorize $5 million annually for fiscal 2018 through fiscal 2022 for the Military Trauma Care Provider Placement Program.

    Authorize the secretary of Health and Human Services to award grants to trauma centers to enable military trauma teams to provide full-time trauma care. The bill would cap the total grant value at $1 million. Military trauma centers with acute trauma care physicians are eligible for grant funding.up to $100,000. Other trauma centers would be eligible for grants up to $50,000.

    The bill also would require the HHS and Defense secretaries to submit a report for each fiscal year, including information on the financial and educational impacts of the program.

    It would authorize $10 million annually for fiscal 2018 through fiscal 2022 for the Trauma Readiness Grant Program. It also would authorize $5 million annually for fiscal 2018 through fiscal 2022 for the Military Trauma Care Provider Placement Program.

    Ordered reported favorably to the full House (as amended) by voice vote.
  • July 14, 2017 — Additional cosponsor(s): 3

    Jenkins, L. (R-Kan.)Kinzinger, (R-Ill.)Walberg, (R-Mich.)
  • June 29, 2017 — Subcommittee consideration and markup held by the House Energy and Commerce Committee, Subcommittee on Health.

    June 29, 2017 — Subcommittee Vote: Trauma Readiness Program — Substitute Amendment
      Burgess, R-Texas —

    Substitute amendment that would limit the number of eligible trauma centers to 20.

    Substitute amendment that would limit the number of eligible trauma centers to 20.

    Adopted by voice vote.

    June 29, 2017 — Subcommittee Vote: Trauma Readiness Program — Vote to Approve

    Allows the Secretary of Health and Human Services to award grants to trauma centers to enable military trauma teams to provide better care. The bill would cap the total grant value at $1 million. Military trauma centers with acute trauma care physicians are eligible for grant funding.up to $100,000 . Other trauma centers would be eligible for grants up to $50,000.

    The bill would also require the secretaries of Health and Human Services and of Defense to submit a report for each fiscal year, including the financial and educational impacts of the program.

    Allows the Secretary of Health and Human Services to award grants to trauma centers to enable military trauma teams to provide better care. The bill would cap the total grant value at $1 million. Military trauma centers with acute trauma care physicians are eligible for grant funding.up to $100,000 . Other trauma centers would be eligible for grants up to $50,000.

    The bill would also require the secretaries of Health and Human Services and of Defense to submit a report for each fiscal year, including the financial and educational impacts of the program.

    Approved for full committee consideration (as amended) by voice vote.

    June 29, 2017 — Subcommittee Vote: Firefighter Cancer Registry — Interagency Aid
    C. Collins, R-N.Y. —

    Amendment that would require the Secretary of Health and Human services to instruct all state health agencies. state departments of homeland security, and all career firefighting agencies to provide information regarding firefighter health and safety in their areas of jurisdiction to the firefighter cancer registry.

    Amendment that would require the Secretary of Health and Human services to instruct all state health agencies. state departments of homeland security, and all career firefighting agencies to provide information regarding firefighter health and safety in their areas of jurisdiction to the firefighter cancer registry.

    Adopted by voice vote.
  • June 28, 2017 — Additional cosponsor(s): 3

    Bilirakis, (R-Fla.)Jayapal, (D-Wash.)Matsui, (D-Calif.)
  • June 20, 2017 — Additional cosponsor(s): 2

    Hill, (R-Ark.)Sensenbrenner, (R-Wis.)
  • June 7, 2017 — Additional cosponsor(s): 2

    Harper, (R-Miss.)Pascrell (D-N.J.)
  • May 22, 2017 — Additional cosponsor(s): 2

    Barr, (R-Ky.)Walz, (D-Minn.)
  • May 16, 2017 — Additional cosponsor(s): 6

    Cohen, (D-Tenn.)Heck, (D-Wash.)Shea-Porter, (D-N.H.)
    DeFazio, (D-Ore.)Pocan, (D-Wis.)Vela, (D-Texas)
  • May 4, 2017 — Additional cosponsor(s): 1

    Norcross, (D-N.J.)
  • April 3, 2017 — Additional cosponsor(s): 3

    Guthrie, (R-Ky.)Kilmer, (D-Wash.)Ruppersberger, (D-Md.)
  • Feb. 6, 2017 — Original cosponsor(s): 3

    Castor, (D-Fla.)Green, G. (D-Texas)Hudson, (R-N.C.)
  • Feb. 6, 2017 — Read twice and referred to: House Energy and Commerce.Congressional Record p. H1011