Legislation watch

Search all years.

2009 Senate Bill 797: Appropriate federal "stimulus" money

Public Act 142 of 2010

Introduced by Sen. Ron Jelinek (R) on September 10, 2009
To provide a template or "place holder" for a potential supplemental multidepartment appropriation for Fiscal Year 2009-2010.   Official Text and Analysis.
Referred to the Senate Appropriations Committee on September 10, 2009
Reported in the Senate on July 21, 2010
With the recommendation that the substitute (S-1) be adopted and that the bill then pass.
Substitute offered in the Senate on July 21, 2010
To replace the previous version of the bill with one that contains actual appropriations.
The substitute passed by voice vote in the Senate on July 21, 2010
Passed 31 to 2 in the Senate on July 21, 2010.
    See Who Voted "Yes" and Who Voted "No".
To appropriate $121.7 million of federal "stimulus" money for additional food stamp spending. Also, to reduce current year appropriations by $46.6 million to reflect state employee "banked leave time," furlough days, the elimination of pre-shift meetings and other savings.
Received in the House on July 21, 2010
Referred to the House Appropriations Committee on July 21, 2010
Amendment offered by Rep. Richard Hammel (D) on July 28, 2010
To add back $3.8 million in jobs training subsidies proposed by the Granholm administration but stripped out of the Senate's version of the bill.
The amendment passed by voice vote in the House on July 28, 2010
Amendment offered by Rep. Richard Hammel (D) on July 28, 2010
To revise a revenue-source detail.
The amendment passed by voice vote in the House on July 28, 2010
Amendment offered by Rep. Joseph Haveman (R) on July 28, 2010
To require the Department of Community Health to divert $5 million from other spending to hire an independent contractor to correct problems related to an Auditor General audit that found $4.4 billion in costs not properly accounted for, and perhaps $2 million in payments for medical services to people who were deceased.
The amendment passed by voice vote in the House on July 28, 2010
Amendment offered by Rep. David Agema (R) on July 28, 2010
To require verification of the citizenship status of individuals in job training programs funded with the bill using the the federal “E-verification” real-time system.
The amendment passed by voice vote in the House on July 28, 2010
Amendment offered by Rep. Kathy Angerer (D) on July 28, 2010
To amend the Agema amendment so as to not require verification of the citizenship status of individuals in job training programs using the the federal “E-verification” system, but simply to verify the "eligibility of the recipient as required by federal law".
The amendment passed by voice vote in the House on July 28, 2010
Passed 81 to 16 in the House on July 28, 2010.
    See Who Voted "Yes" and Who Voted "No".
To appropriate $125.6 million of federal "stimulus" money for additional food stamp spending and job-training programs. Also, to reduce current year appropriations by $46.6 million to reflect state employee "banked leave time," furlough days, the elimination of pre-shift meetings and other savings.
Received in the Senate on July 28, 2010
Amendment offered by Sen. Roger Kahn (R) on July 28, 2010
To strip out the Haveman amendment added by the House, which would require the Department of Community Health to divert $5 million from other spending to hire an independent contractor to correct problems related to an Auditor General audit that found $4.4 billion in costs not properly accounted for, and perhaps $2 million in payments for medical services to people who were deceased.
The amendment failed by voice vote in the Senate on July 28, 2010
Passed 27 to 1 in the Senate on July 28, 2010.
    See Who Voted "Yes" and Who Voted "No".
To concur with the House-passed version of the bill, which added $3.8 million for government jobs training programs.
Signed by Gov. Jennifer Granholm on August 3, 2010
With a note that she will refuse to implement the provision added by the Haveman amendment, which requires the Department of Community Health to divert $5 million from other spending and hire an independent contractor to correct problems related to an Auditor General audit. Unusually, the Governor did not veto the provision, but rather just announced that she refused to implement it.

Comments