Federal - HR 133

Consolidated Appropriations Act

Introduced

January 3, 2019

Description

Provides FY 2021 Appropriations for the Violence Against Women Act

Provides FY 2021 Appropriations for the World Health Organization

Our Position

Support

Original Sponsor 1

Co-Sponsors 4

Latest Actions See More/Less

  • Feb. 1, 2021J. Wilson, R-S.C., House speech: Personal explanation for roll call vote no.251, and would have voted nay if present. Congressional Record p. E81

  • Feb. 1, 2021J. Wilson, R-S.C., House speech: Personal explanation for roll call vote no.250, and would have voted nay if present. Congressional Record p. E81

  • Feb. 1, 2021J. Wilson, R-S.C., House speech: Personal explanation for roll call vote no.249, and would have voted nay if present. Congressional Record p. E81

  • Dec. 28, 2020Guthrie, R-Ky., House speech: Personal explanation for roll call vote no.250, and would have voted yea if present. Congressional Record p. H1211

  • Dec. 28, 2020 — Enrolled measure signed in the House. Congressional Record p. H9164

  • Dec. 27, 2020 — Became Public Law, PL 116-260, 134 Stat. 1182.

  • Dec. 27, 2020 — Signed by the president.

  • Dec. 24, 2020 — Enrolled measure signed in the Senate. Congressional Record p. S7967-S7968

  • Dec. 22, 2020Cost Estimate issued by Congressional Budget Office.

  • Dec. 21, 2020S. King, R-Iowa, House speech: Personal explanation for roll call vote no.251, and would have voted nay if present. Congressional Record p. H7314

  • Dec. 21, 2020S. King, R-Iowa, House speech: Personal explanation for roll call vote no.250, and would have voted nay if present. Congressional Record p. H7314

  • Dec. 21, 2020S. King, R-Iowa, House speech: Personal explanation for roll call vote no.249, and would have voted nay if present. Congressional Record p. H7314

  • Dec. 21, 2020 — Message to accompany the bill considered by the Senate. Congressional Record p. S7922

  • Dec. 21, 2020 — Measure cleared for the president. Congressional Record p. S7927-S7928

  • Dec. 21, 2020 — Measure passed in the Senate by roll call vote, 92-6, via motion to concur. Congressional Record p. S7927-S7928

  • Dec. 21, 2020 — McConnell, R-Ky., motion to concur in the House amendment to the Senate amendment to the bill, agreed to by roll call vote, 92-6. Congressional Record p. S7922-S7923, S7924-S7928

  • Dec. 21, 2020 — Measure passed in the House via motion to concur with a further House amendment, under a divided question, by roll call votes, 327-85 and 359-53, respectively. Congressional Record p. H7301-H7314

  • Dec. 21, 2020House Vote 251 Fiscal 2021 Omnibus Appropriations and Coronavirus Relief — Motion to Concur
    Lowey, D-N.Y., motion to concur in the Senate amendment to the bill, with a further House amendment, under a divided question. The second portion of the bill would provide approximately $519 billion in discretionary funding for eight of the twelve fiscal 2021 appropriations bills including $197 billion for the Labor, Health and Human Services and Education departments and related agencies; $49.5 billion for the Energy Department and federal water projects; $75.4 billion for the Transportation and Housing and Urban Development departments and related agencies; $113.1 billion for the Veterans Affairs Department, military construction, and related agencies; $55.5 billion for the State Department and related agencies; $49.5 billion for the Interior Department, Environmental Protection Agency, and related agencies; $23.4 billion for the Agriculture Department and related agencies; and $5.3 billion for legislative branch entities. It would provide $114 billion in mandatory spending for the Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program; $42.9 billion for the National Institutes of Health; $18 billion for the Federal Aviation Administration; $9.2 billion for the Environmental Protection Agency; and $7.9 billion for the Centers for Disease Control. It would provide a combined $590 billion to assist developing countries in countering Chinese and Russian economic and political influence. To address the COVID-19 pandemic, it would extend through March 14, 2021, federal unemployment compensation benefits of up to $300 per week and provide an additional round of tax rebates of $600 for individuals with incomes of $75,000 or less, increased by $600 for each dependent child. It would provide approximately $325 billion for small business relief, including $15 billion for grants to live performance venues and $284 billion for a second round of Paycheck Protection Program loans. It would modify the PPP to make expenses paid for by loans tax deductible and establish set-asides for very small businesses and community financial institutions. It would terminate after 2020 and rescind unobligated amounts for certain Federal Reserve emergency lending facilities created during the pandemic. It would provide approximately $73 billion for Health and Human Services COVID-19 pandemic response, including $19.7 billion for the procurement of vaccines and therapeutics and $4.25 billion for substance abuse and mental health programs; $81.9 billion for Education Department grants to states to support elementary, secondary and higher education; $25 billion for rental assistance; $13 billion for nutrition assistance; $13 billion in agriculture and food production industry assistance; and $45 billion for transportation assistance. Among other provisions, would include a measure to prevent "surprise" medical billing by insurance providers for unexpected out-of-network care and establish an arbitration process to resolve related payment disputes; the fiscal 2021 intelligence authorizations; an energy package that would extend numerous clean energy tax credits and authorize funding for renewable energy research and development; and a number of tax provision extenders, including for earned income and child tax credits and employer tax credits for employee retention and provision of paid leave. Motion agreed to 359-53. Note: A "yea" was a vote in support of the president's position at the time of the vote, based on statements by White House officials that the president intended to sign the bill. The president subsequently expressed opposition, after both chambers had passed the bill. Pursuant to the provisions of H Res 965, members were able to vote remotely by proxy during the public health emergency period related to COVID-19. Congressional Record p. H7301-H7314

  • Dec. 21, 2020House Vote 250 Fiscal 2021 Omnibus Appropriations and Coronavirus Relief — Motion to Concur
    Lowey, D-N.Y., motion to concur in the Senate amendment to the bill, with a further House amendment, under a divided question. The first portion of the bill would would provide approximately $860 billion in discretionary funding for four of the twelve fiscal 2021 appropriations bills, including $696 billion for the Defense Department; $69 billion for the Homeland Security Department; $71.1 billion for the Commerce and Justice departments and science and related agencies; and $24.4 billion for the Treasury Department, federal judiciary and a number of executive agencies. Within total funding, the bill would provide $68.7 billion in overseas contingency operations funding for defense activities, not subject to discretionary spending caps. Among other provisions, the bill would provide $142.9 billion for military procurement; $33.7 billion for the Defense Health Program; and a 3% military pay increase. It would provide $8 billion for Immigrations and Customs Enforcement, including funding for around 34,000 detention beds; $17.1 billion for FEMA disaster response and recovery activities; and $1.38 billion for construction of a barrier system along the southern U.S. border. It would require CBP to submit an expenditure plan to Congress before obligating any procurement and construction funds. Within Justice Department funding, it would provide over $3 billion for grants to state and local law enforcement, including for DNA-related programs to address unsolved civil rights crimes and a number of police training programs. It would require the Justice Department to develop national standards for police accreditation and provide training related to civil rights protection and use of force. It would provide $23.3 billion for NASA and $11.9 billion for the Internal Revenue service. Motion agreed to 327-85. Note: A "yea" was a vote in support of the president's position at the time of the vote, based on statements by White House officials that the president intended to sign the bill. The president subsequently expressed opposition, after both chambers had passed the bill. Pursuant to the provisions of H Res 965, members were able to vote remotely by proxy during the public health emergency period related to COVID-19. Congressional Record p. H7301-H7313

  • Dec. 21, 2020House Vote 249 Omnibus Appropriations and Coronavirus Relief; Short-Term Appropriations; NDAA Veto Override — Rule
    Adoption of the rule (H Res 1271) that would provide for floor consideration of the legislative vehicle (HR 133) for the fiscal 2021 omnibus appropriations and coronavirus relief package; provide for automatic passage of a seven-day continuing resolution (HR 1520); and provide for floor consideration of a veto message to accompany the fiscal 2021 defense authorization bill (HR 6395). Specifically, the rule would provide for a motion to concur in the Senate amendment to HR 133, with a further House amendment, debatable for up to one hour, and provide for a division of the question on passage of the bill. Under the divided question, the first vote would be on divisions B, C, E and F of the amendment, consisting of four of the twelve fiscal 2021 appropriations bills. The second vote would be on the remainder of the amendment, consisting of the remaining fiscal 2021 appropriations bills, additional COVID-19 relief and other measures. It would also provide for automatic passage of HR 1520, via motion to concur in the Senate amendment to the bill with a further House amendment, which would provide continued funding for federal government operations and services through Dec. 28, 2020, at fiscal 2020 levels. It would extend for the duration of the continuing resolution a number of Medicare, Medicaid and other public health programs and authorities extended by prior continuing resolutions. Finally, it would provide that if a veto message is received on the fiscal 2021 defense authorization bill (HR 6395), consideration of the veto message and the bill shall be postponed until Monday, Dec. 28, 2020, at which point the House shall proceed consideration of the veto message. Adopted 227-180. Note: Pursuant to the provisions of H Res 965, members were able to vote remotely by proxy during the public health emergency period related to COVID-19. Congressional Record p. H7299

  • Dec. 21, 2020 — Rules Committee resolution, H Res 1271, reported to the House as a rule for HR 133.

  • Dec. 21, 2020Cost Estimate issued by Congressional Budget Office.

  • Dec. 21, 2020Draft bill text released by Senate Appropriations Committee; House Appropriations Committee., Department of Defense (DOD); Environmental Protection Agency (EPA); Department of the Treasury (Treasury); Department of Veterans Affairs (VA); Department of Commerce (DOC); Department of Agriculture (USDA); Department of Education (Education Dept.); Department of Energy (DOE); Department of Health and Human Services (HHS); Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD); Department of the Interior (DOI); Department of Justice (DOJ); Department of Transportation (DOT).

  • Dec. 21, 2020 — House Rules Committee granted a rule providing for consideration of the bill, via motion to concur in the Senate amendment with a further House amendment. Congressional Record p. H7290, H7321

  • Dec. 21, 2020 — Full committee proceeding held by the House Rules Committee.

  • Dec. 21, 2020 — Warner, D-Va. (for Rounds, R-S.D.), amendment introduced in the Senate: amendment no 2731. (Ordered to lie on the table.) Congressional Record p. S7940, S7948-S7949

  • Jan. 15, 2020 — Measure, as amended, passed in the Senate by unanimous consent. Congressional Record p. S251

  • Jan. 15, 2020 — Senate Foreign Relations Committee-reported substitute amendment adopted by unanimous consent. Congressional Record p. S251

  • Jan. 15, 2020 — Considered by the Senate. Congressional Record p. S250-S251

  • Dec. 17, 2019 — Reported to the Senate with an amendment in the nature of a substitute and without a written report by the Senate Foreign Relations Committee and placed on the Senate Legislative Calendar. Congressional Record p. S7112

  • Dec. 11, 2019 — Full committee consideration and markup held by the Senate Foreign Relations Committee.

    Dec. 11, 2019 — Committee Vote: En Bloc Bills and Amendments — Vote to Report
      Ordered reported favorably to the full Senate (en bloc, as amended) by voice vote.

  • Jan. 11, 2019 — Received in the Senate and referred to the Senate Foreign Relations Committee. Congressional Record p. S162

  • Jan. 10, 2019 — Measure passed in the House by voice vote, under suspension of the rules (two-thirds vote required). Congressional Record p. H432

  • Jan. 10, 2019 — Engel, D-N.Y., motion to suspend the rules and pass the bill, agreed to by voice vote. Congressional Record p. H430-H432

  • Jan. 8, 2019 — Additional cosponsor(s): 2

    Cicilline, (D-R.I.)Sherman, (D-Calif.)
  • Jan. 3, 2019 — Original cosponsor(s): 2

    Gonzalez, (D-Texas)McCaul, (R-Texas)
  • Jan. 3, 2019 — Read twice and referred to: House Foreign Affairs.Congressional Record p. H206